Geometry Practice Test for 3rd Grade – [Medium]

Table of Contents

    Geometry isn’t just about lines and angles; it’s about understanding the space around us and how objects fit into it. Brighterly is here to light up the path of exploration for 3rd graders diving into the world of geometry. This article is designed to provide a quick overview of the primary concepts covered in 3rd-grade geometry.

    Understanding Basic Shapes

    Geometry in the 3rd grade is like a grand tour of the world of shapes. From simple ones like circles and squares to more complex ones like rhombuses and parallelograms.

    • Circles: Round and continuous with no edges. Can you spot a circle in your surroundings? Maybe a coin or a clock face?
    • Squares and Rectangles: Four-sided wonders! A square has all sides equal, while a rectangle has two long sides and two short sides.
    • Triangles: Shapes with three sides. They can be equilateral (all sides equal), isosceles (two sides equal), or scalene (no sides equal).
    • Rhombuses and Parallelograms: Think of them as skewed squares and rectangles. Their opposite sides are parallel, but they might tilt a bit!

    Delving Into Solid Shapes

    Imagine if your paper shapes could jump up and become 3D! That’s what solid shapes are all about.

    • Cubes: Like squares but in 3D. Think of dice or building blocks.
    • Spheres: Circles that have bloomed into the 3D world. Think of balls or planets.
    • Cones: They start as a circle and taper to a point. Like an ice cream cone or a party hat.
    • Cylinders: A circle that has grown tall. Soda cans or pillars are great examples.

    Learning About Symmetry

    Have you ever folded a paper in half and found that both sides look the same? That’s symmetry!

    In the 3rd grade, children learn about lines of symmetry. It’s like an imaginary line where if you fold the shape along that line, both halves will match perfectly. Many shapes, like squares, circles, and some triangles, have symmetry. It’s a magical world of balance and harmony.

    Conclusion: Geometry is Everywhere!

    With Brighterly, 3rd graders are set on a path of discovery. Geometry is more than just a subject in school; it’s the very fabric of our world. From the buildings we live in, the toys we play with, to the nature around us, geometry is everywhere. So, let’s explore, learn, and have fun with shapes and spaces!

    Geometry Practice Test for 3rd Grade

    Get ready for math lessons with Brighterly! Designed to gauge the understanding and application of geometric concepts at a medium level, this test offers a balanced mix of questions that challenge young minds while also reinforcing the foundational geometry knowledge they've garnered.

    1 / 15

    How many corners does a cube have?

    2 / 15

    Which of the following shapes has no vertices?

    3 / 15

    If a rectangle has a length of 6 units and a width of 4 units, what is the perimeter?

    4 / 15

    Which of these shapes has all sides equal in length?

    5 / 15

    Which 3D shape has only one face?

    6 / 15

    How many lines of symmetry does a regular hexagon have?

    7 / 15

    Which of the following shapes is not a quadrilateral?

    8 / 15

    What is the total number of angles in a pentagon?

    9 / 15

    Which of the following has a curved surface?

    10 / 15

    If you join all the vertices of a square, how many triangles will you make?

    11 / 15

    What is the total degree measure of all angles in a triangle?

    12 / 15

    Which of these shapes has 4 right angles?

    13 / 15

    Which shape is not a polygon?

    14 / 15

    If a square has a side length of 5 units, what is its area?

    15 / 15

    Which of these solid shapes cannot roll?

    Your score is


    Poor Level
    Weak math proficiency can lead to academic struggles, limited college, and career options, and diminished self-confidence.
    Mediocre Level
    Weak math proficiency can lead to academic struggles, limited college, and career options, and diminished self-confidence.
    Needs Improvement
    Start practicing math regularly to avoid your child`s math scores dropping to C or even D.
    High Potential
    It's important to continue building math proficiency to make sure your child outperforms peers at school.

    Kid’s grade

    • Grade 1
    • Grade 2
    • Grade 3
    • Grade 4
    • Grade 5
    • Grade 6
    • Grade 7
    • Grade 8
    • Grade 9
    • Grade 10
    • Grade 11
    • Grade 12
    Image full form