Earlier this week, schools reopened in England as Prime Minister Boris Johnson slowly eases coronavirus restrictions.
As parents sent their children back to their classrooms, we thought it would be right to test their knowledge on simple questions.
Remote learning provider Oxbridge has pulled questions from previous AQA and Edexcel GCSE and A-Level exam papers.
There are equations from the most dreaded subject (maths) to really challenge players.
On average, people scored 6 out of 10 correctly, with just 10% managing to get full marks.
Think you can do better? Why not give it a go and leave your results in the comments below…
1: Here is a sequence: 90 82 74 66 58. What is the expression for the nth term of the sequence?
- n – 8
- 8n + 82
- 8n – 98
2. Solve 16+14÷2+3⋅5−11
3. Which if these shapes has the most sides?
4. Three of the following points lie on the same straight line. Which point does not lie on this line?
- (-2, 14)
- (-1, 8)
5. A group of scientists are providing an experiment on simultaneous tossing of 5 coins.
The result of the experiment is the final amount of tails that will drop out.
How many possible consequences can be at the end of this experiment?
6. Find the factors of x3−7x−6
7. Billy wants to buy these tickets for a show: 4 adult tickets at £15 each and 2 child tickets at £10 each.
A 10% booking fee is added to the ticket price. 3% is then added for paying by credit card.
Work out the total charge for these tickets when paying by credit card.
8. Work out 1/7 x 2/3
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So how well do you think you did?
If you really struggled, don’t worry we’ve got the answers for you…
- 2/21. Logic: 1/7 x 2/3 = 1×2/7×3 = 2/21
Want to try more quizzes?
A teacher recently shared 15 tricky questions to put your maths and English knowledge to the test.
Rupal Ragha has been educating young people aged five to 16 maths and English for free on her Instagram page.