Mixed Percentages
The below QQI BINGO © gives your class a selection of answers to fill in their bingo grids. Once they have filled their grids, you reveal one question at a time, and students cross off the answers if they have them. The first to get a line or a full house calls "BINGO" and wins.
There are less options in this version than the topic specific ones, so if you are practicing only one type, I suggest you use them instead (which can be found here).
Choose which types of questions you would like to include. Set a maximum value, and the type pf percentages you would like to include.
When typing answers, remember to include currency symbols if needed, the % symbol when appropriate, and in overall percentage change questions, indicate increases with a + and decreases with a .
After the students have answered the question, you can reveal the answer.
There are less options in this version than the topic specific ones, so if you are practicing only one type, I suggest you use them instead (which can be found here).
Choose which types of questions you would like to include. Set a maximum value, and the type pf percentages you would like to include.
When typing answers, remember to include currency symbols if needed, the % symbol when appropriate, and in overall percentage change questions, indicate increases with a + and decreases with a .
After the students have answered the question, you can reveal the answer.
Ideas for Teachers
This is a classic bingo activity, where students choose the answers to fill in their grid (either 3 by 3 or 4 by 4). Then questions are shown one at a time and if a student has the answer in their grid they cross it off. The winner is the first to cross off all their answers and call BINGO. Students love this game, and can be used to start or end a lesson.
This is a classic bingo activity, where students choose the answers to fill in their grid (either 3 by 3 or 4 by 4). Then questions are shown one at a time and if a student has the answer in their grid they cross it off. The winner is the first to cross off all their answers and call BINGO. Students love this game, and can be used to start or end a lesson.
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