Grade 4 Division Worksheets

Free grade 4 division worksheets to save your time and help your students in Mathematics. These grade 4 division questions can be used to help students understand the steps involved in dividing large numbers. For more advanced students, they’re great as a timed challenge. If you need more division worksheets for 4th grade, check out Math Salamanders. They have a wide range of division worksheets that touch on mental maths, short division and word problems. They’re a great free resource! If you need a quick tutorial for yourself or your students, ‘Let’s Do Math’ over on YouTube provides a quick and simple guide. The teacher breaks down division really well, and makes it nice and simple!

If your students require more of a challenge, check grade 5 division worksheets where students need to work with remainders and decimals!

Short Division

Grade 4 Division Challenges

Need homework? Give these to your class to work on each night. Record their results and plot it onto a graph! It’s a great activity with a lot of learning. A bit too tricky? Try grade 3 division worksheets to differentiate.

Dividing by 10 & 100

Being able to divide by 10 & 100 is so important in grade 4. Students need to understand the role that the decimal plays when dividing & multiplying by 10 & 100. Teach your students this important mathematical concept and use these free worksheets to practice. They’ll be masters in no time!

Dividing by 10 & 100

When dividing by 10, 100 or 1000, all you need to remember is that the decimal moves to the left and the amount of spaces depends on the amount of zeros. Conversely, when multiplying, the decimal moves to the right, but let’s look at division.

Example 1: 35.6 ÷ 10 = 3.56 – The decimal moves 1 place to the left because we are dividing by 10 (1 zero).

Example 2: 82.9 ÷ 100 = 0.829 – The decimal moves 2 places to the left because we are dividing by 100 (2 zeros).

Example 3: 5789.5 ÷ 1000 = 5.7895 – The decimal moves 3 places to the left because we are dividing by 100 (3 zeros).

If there are no decimals in the number, students must remember that there is an invisible decimal at the end of every whole number – 45 = 45. or 739 = 739. – note the decimal? I find this particularly challenging for students to remember, so it’s important to revise it each day.

Example 1: 59 ÷ 10 = 5.9 – The decimal moves 1 place to the left because we are dividing by 10.

Example 2: 943 ÷ 100 = 9.43 – The decimal moves 2 places to the left because we are dividing by 100.

Hang posters up in your classroom to remind students and refer to them while teaching. It’ll help them a lot!

Things to remember:
Dividing – decimal goes left.
Multiplying – decimal goes right.
There is an invisible decimal at the end of every whole number.
The amount of spaces depends on the amount of zeros.