This is another simple worksheet for students who struggle with the area of a triangle. There are no calculations involved, as this is more of a precursor to area problems. All students have to do is identify what lines in each diagram can be used to find the area. I find most worksheets on this just give students the two numbers to work with, which tests the wrong thing in my opinion.
I’ve made a very simple worksheet for constructions using a compass and pencil. Rather than just mindlessly creating bisectors and perpendicular lines, I’ve made it more interesting and challenged students to find the orthocentre, circumcentre and incenter of a triangle, because why not?
A simple worksheet to test the basic principles of similarity.
Here are a pair of relative frequency worksheets I use when teaching probability. The second one involves various practicals that require no particular resources to bring in beforehand.