First, use the **table** above to start putting the answers into your memory. Then use the Math Trainer – **Multiplication** to train your memory, it is specially designed to help you **memorize** the **tables**. Use it a few times a day for about 5 minutes each, and you will learn your **tables**.

**View more on it here. Also, how long does it take to learn multiplication tables?**

Most teachers use the system over a period of **two to three weeks**, spending **15 to 20 minutes** each day. This seems to work for most kids. Some require more repetition and practice, others require less.

Additionally, how can I help my child memorize tables? **Know the tricks.**

Moreover, how can I help my child learn their times tables?

## Is there a trick for multiplying by 12?

We can **multiply by 12** by breaking the number down into two smaller numbers. Let’s review the ways we can break down **12**. But adding groups of numbers is harder when we have a very large number, so the **trick** of adding 0 to the end is valuable. For example, 125 x 10 = 1,250.

How can I memorize?

**Here are a few of the most common mnemonic devices:**

- Memory Palaces.
- Spaced Repetition.
- Use Chunking to Remember.
- Expression Mnemonics or Acronyms.
- Remembering Numbers with The Major System.
- Using the NAME Acronym to Remember Things.
- Getting Adequate Sleep will Help you Remember Things.
- Taking Naps will Improve Your Memory.

### What is the easiest way to remember tables from 12 to 20?

**Steps to be followed to understand both the methods:**

- Step 1 : First take one of the two digit numbers and multiply it by 10.
- Step 2 : Multiply the unit digit of other two digit number by 10.
- Step 3 : Multiply unit digits of both the numbers.
- Step 4 : Add all the above three values and you will get answer. That’s it.

### What gives you 39?

The factors of **39**. Answer : 1,3,13,**39**, Related Links : Is **39** a rational number?

### How do you read a table?

A **table** can be **read** from left to right or from top to bottom. If you **read** a **table** across the row, you **read** the information from left to right. In the Cats and Dogs **Table**, the number of black animals is 2 + 2 = 4. You’ll see that those are the numbers in the row directly to the right of the word ‘Black.

### What times what gives you 72?

The factors of **72**. Answer : 1,2,3,4,6,8,9,12,18,24,36,**72**, Related Links : Is **72** a rational number?

### What is the 7 times table?

7 x 1 = | 7 |
---|---|

7 x 3 = | 21 |

7 x 4 = | 28 |

7 x 5 = | 35 |

7 x 6 = | 42 |

### How do we multiply decimals?

**Multiply the numbers just as if they were whole numbers.**

- Line up the numbers on the right – do not align the decimal points.
- Starting on the right, multiply each digit in the top number by each digit in the bottom number, just as with whole numbers.
- Add the products.

### Is there a trick for 6 times tables?

Not easy for every kid, but maybe **it**‘ll work for yours. Probably, **it’s** easier to use this **trick** : **6 times** something is 5 **times** somthing, plus another something. So to work out **6** x 7, I’d remember 5 x 7 is 35, then add another 7 to get 42. Or to find **6** x 12, I’d remember 5 x 12 is 60, then add another 12 to get 72.

### What is the table of 8?

8 x 1 = | 8 |
---|---|

8 x 6 = | 48 |

8 x 7 = | 56 |

8 x 8 = | 64 |

8 x 9 = | 72 |

### What are the hardest times tables?

**Hardest** individual question: 6×8 is the **hardest** (wrong 63% of the time); closely followed by 8×6, then 11×12, 12×8 and 8×12. **Hardest table**: the 12s are the **hardest** individual **table** – wrong over 30% of the time.

### What is the 11 times table?

Learning the eleven **times table** is all about multiplying numbers by **11**. For smaller numbers it’s easy to do this – just write the number twice: 3 x **11** = 33, 7 x **11** = 77.

### At what age should a child know their multiplication tables?

In **maths**, it says pupils **should** be introduced to the two, five and 10 **times tables** by year two – at the **age** of six and seven. Between the **age** of seven and eight, **children should** start to **learn** the three, four and eight **times tables**, the document says.