Lesson Worksheet: Fractions Greater Than One Mathematics • 3rd Grade

In this worksheet, we will practice using models to explain how an improper fraction can be decomposed into a number of wholes and remaining parts and writing improper fractions as mixed numbers.


Scarlett and Madison bought 2 pizzas. Each pizza was cut into 8 equal slices. They only ate 3 slices of one of the pizzas.

Write a mixed number to represent the amount of pizza left.

  • A238
  • B158
  • C138
  • D258


Jackson made a large square from 4 equal parts. How many more large squares can he complete using the remaining parts?

How many parts will be left over?

Write the total number of large squares and leftover parts as a mixed number.

  • A314
  • B224
  • C324
  • D414


Jackson is building towers. A whole tower needs 6 blocks. Jackson has 25 blocks. Write a mixed number to represent how many towers he can build, including any which are incomplete.

  • A556
  • B456
  • C516
  • D416


Which of the following is equal to 1110?

  • A1+101
  • B1×110
  • C1+110
  • D1×101


Which part–whole model represents 545?

  • A
  • B
  • C
  • D


In a party, a group of friends eat 1 whole cake and 3 out of 4 parts of another cake. Write a mixed number that represents the number of eaten cakes.

  • A134
  • B143
  • C341
  • D431


Complete the following: 5 quarters is equal to whole(s) and quarter(s).

  • A5, 1
  • B1, 5
  • C1, 1
  • D2, 1


What is the missing number in the given model?

  • A53
  • B8
  • C5
  • D35

Write 85 as a mixed number.

  • A135
  • B185
  • C153
  • D853


What mixed number is shown in the part–whole model below?

  • A234
  • B714
  • C147
  • D134


This square shows 44.

How many quarters would be in 3 complete squares?

Practice Means Progress

Boost your grades with free daily practice questions. Download Nagwa Practice today!

scan me!

Nagwa uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Learn more about our Privacy Policy.