On a regular weekly basis Homework is set on Education City. Log in details can be found inside your child's reading record. In addition to this Individual teachers may set homework for children. Some cookies are necessary in order to make this website function correctly. These are set by default and whilst you can block or delete them by changing your browser settings, some functionality such as being able to log in to the website will not work if you do this. The necessary cookies set on this website are as follows:.
Students in these countries spend the most time doing homework
Homework Answers: 7 Apps That Will Do Your Homework For You | Time
A selection of our very best maths resources entirely free, updated each month. Available for everyone, even expired accounts. Children should enter Year 2 age familiar with an analogue clock face and being able to read the time using a clock face to the hour and to the half hour. They should also be familiar with the order of the days of the week and the months of the year, although this will need to be revisited in Year 2. We have some great pages on both days of the week and months of the year for Year 2 children. Work on the analogue clock face continues in Year 2, firstly with telling the time to the quarter hour and then reading the time to 5 minutes.
Here is a graphic preview for all of the time worksheets. You can select different variables to customize these time worksheets for your needs. The time worksheets are randomly created and will never repeat so you have an endless supply of quality time worksheets to use in the classroom or at home.
Next time you want to complain about the amount of homework you do, remember that students in Shanghai spend an average of over 14 hours per week on take-home work. A recent brief from the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development OECD shows that American year-olds spent an average of six hours a week on homework in By comparison, students from all OECD countries were spending an average of about 4. On the low end of the spectrum, teens from countries like Korea and Finland spent less than three hours a week on after-school work, while teens from Russia spent about 10, and students from Shanghai spent about 14 hours.