Defective Division Table to 100 Worksheets
Reminders & Tips for Defective Division Table to 100:  A Reminder: you should already know your division table to 100.
 Tips: "pull out" what's from the division table to 100, and "remove the defect" called a remainder
 for more clarifications on "defective" division table  see examples below.
 Comment: This is very important for all (long) division, with or without remainder.
Example 1: 70 ÷ 8 = ?  We should recognize and "pull out" what's from the division table to 100, and "remove the defect" called a remainder
 So, "straight" dividend + "defect" is: ( 64 + 6 ) ÷8
 Followed by: = 64÷8 + 6÷8
 64÷8 = 8 is the quotient (straight from the division table to 100)
 and 6 is the "defect" aka remainder (since 6÷8 < 1)
 Our solution is Q 8 with a R 6
Example 2: 31 ÷ 9 = ?  Again, we should recognize and "pull out" what's from the division table to 100, and "remove the defect" called a remainder
 So, "straight" dividend + "defect" is: ( 27 + 4 ) ÷9
 Followed by: = 27÷9 + 4÷9
 27÷9 = 3 is the quotient (straight from the division table to 100)
 and 4 is the "defect" aka remainder (since 4÷9 < 1)
 Our solution is Q 3 with a R 4
Example 3: 38 ÷ 5 = ?  And again, we should recognize and "pull out" what's from the division table to 100, and "remove the defect" called a remainder
 So, "straight" dividend + "defect" is: ( 35 + 3 ) ÷5
 Followed by: = 35÷5 + 3÷5
 35÷5 = 7 is the quotient (straight from the division table to 100)
 and 3 is the "defect" aka remainder (since 3÷5 < 1)
 Our solution is Q 7 with a R 3
This is a "defective" division table worksheet without steps, but any time you want to practice with steps  hover your mouse over a Step  and Click to practice it.
Pay attention, please...
Hit the "Go Back" button to return where you were.
