Free worksheets for evaluating expressions with variables
With this worksheet generator, you can make printable worksheets for evaluating simple variable expressions, when the value of the variable(s) is given. There are three levels, the first level only including one operation. For example, the student might find the value of the expression 2(t − 5), when t has the value -6.
These worksheets suit best grades 6, 7, and 8, including pre-algebra and algebra 1 courses.
To customize the worksheets, you can control the number of problems, difficulty level, range of numbers used (you can include negative numbers and decimals), workspace below the problems, border around the problems, and additional instructions.
Here are some quick links for ready worksheets. Refresh the worksheet page to get another of the same kind, until you are happy with the problems & layout.
Level 1: usually one operation, no negative numbers in the expressions
Level 1: usually one operation, variable may be negative/positive integer
Level 1: usually one operation, variables and the constant may be negative/positive integers
Levels 1 & 2: variables have positive integer values
Levels 1 & 2: variables and constants are negative or positive integers
Levels 1 & 2: variables and constant are positive and may have one decimal digit
Levels 2 & 3: variables and constants are positive integers
Levels 2 & 3: some variables and constant may be negative integers
Levels 2 & 3: variables and constant may be negative and may have one decimal digit
By including negative numbers in the ranges or including decimal digits, you can make the problems more difficult.
Range for the value of variable 1:
Range for the value of variable 2:
Range for constant 1:
Range for constants 2 and 3:
Number of decimal digits used in the variable(s) and constant(s)
Number of empty lines below the problems (workspace)
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Key to Algebra offers a unique, proven way to introduce algebra to your students. New concepts are explained in simple language, and examples are easy to follow. Word problems relate algebra to familiar situations, helping students to understand abstract concepts. Students develop understanding by solving equations and inequalities intuitively before formal solutions are introduced. Students begin their study of algebra in Books 1-4 using only integers. Books 5-7 introduce rational numbers and expressions. Books 8-10 extend coverage to the real number system.