Printable Blank multiplication Chart - Color (1-10) Free

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Print for free our Multiplication Chart 10x10

Here is a Blank Printable multiplication Chart (PDF) with the tables from 1 to 10. Perfect for practising your times tables! It is slightly colored and it's a Free resource. Thanks to the alternating colored lines, this Chart is clearer and more readable than a classic chart in black and white.

You want to save time by printing a pre-filled chart? Choose your favourite Multiplication Chart from our wide range of printable charts.

See also our Tricks for learning your multiplication tables more quickly.

Click on the button below to print for Free the Blank Color multiplication Chart (1-10) in Pdf format.

Print the
Blank Color
Chart 1-10 (PDF)

Blank Multiplication Tables Chart (1-10) Color in PDF format

This multiplication chart is a 10x10 grid with empty cells and a few are coloured. It is in standard A4 size so you can easily print it at home. By clicking on the button above, you can print or download this PDF chart.
Fill in a blank multiplication chart is an effective way to learn and memorize your tables for a long time. Don't hesitate to repeat the exercise until you know by heart all the multiplications for the tables from 1 to 10. To avoid having to print several copies, fill in the chart with a pencil. This way, you only have to erase to start over.

Multiplication Flash Cards - RiverTimes

Our Tricks for learning your multiplication Tables from 1 up to 10

No need to learn the whole multiplication Chart

There are many duplicates in a chart. Indeed, in a multiplication operation, you can invert the numbers while obtaining the same result.
For example: 7 x 6 = 6 x 7 = 42
So if you know the result of 6 x 7, you also know the result of 7 x 6!

There is therefore no need to learn duplicates. It is also not necessary to learn by heart the 1 Time and 10 Times tables because they are very easy! Once all duplicates have been removed (as well as the 1 Time and 10 Times tables) there are only 36 multiplications left to know (instead of 100)!

Bring colour into your Chart!

To make the learning of the multiplication tables easier for you, the ideal is to colour the chart by assigning a different colour to each table. To save time, choose a Multiplication Chart Color-coded from our Printable multiplication Charts.

To create a personalized chart with your favorite colors, print our Black and White Multiplication Chart and let's get out your felt pens! Follow our coloring tips below:
For example: If you assign the green to the number 3, you will have to color in green the following cells: 3x3, 3x4, 3x5, 3x6, 3x7, 3x8, 3x9 (horizontal line) as well as 4x3, 5x3, 6x3, 7x3, 8x3, 9x3 (vertical line). 3x2, belongs to the 2 times table, so color it using the color of the 2 times table. Indeed, the result of 3x2 is equal to the result of 2x3, it is therefore useless to learn both, when you know the first, you find the second.
Note: There is no need to color the cells corresponding to the 1 and 10 times table because the results are very easy and you will not need to learn them by heart!

Tricks for the tables from 1 to 10

1 Time table

When a number is multiplied by 1, the result is always the number (Example: 8 x 1 = 8).

2 Times & 4 Times table

The common point of these 2 tables is that the result always ends with 0,2,4,6 or 8.

5 Times table

The result of this table always ends with 0 or 5.

6 Times table

It's the table that rhymes! Indeed, in this table, there are 3 multiplications which rhyme and which will be thus much easier to memorize than the others. They are 6x4=24, 6x6=36, 6x8=48. The ideal is to repeat aloud several times these 3 multiplications and you will see that, thanks to the rhymes, you will learn them very fast!

9 Times table

When you multiply a number by 9, the result always starts with the number from which you have subtracted 1 (number - 1). Example: 9 x 8 = 72 (because 8-1 =7). Moreover, the sum of the 2 digits of the result is always equal to 9. Example: 9 x 8 = 72 (7+2=9).

10 Times table

When a number is multiplied by 10, the result is the number followed by a zero (Example: 8 x 10 = 80).

Author: Emmanuelle ROUGER   /   Published by Memozor
Last modified on 10 August 2022  /   Read 378 times