Multiplication chart 1-100 and 1-12

Drag the mouse on the table!

The multiplication of all numbers from 1 to 12 are listed in the multiplication table matrix. When you hover over the number you want to find the multiplication of, you can see the multiplication of two multipliers in the box where the numbers are intersecting. In other sections, it is seen that multipliers are multiplied by other numbers.

The multiplication table matrix is an extensive chart and practically represents the multiplication of the numbers whose result you want to learn. You can see the multiples of each number, its own multiplications, and its multiplications with other numbers by looking at this table. Multiplications of numbers 1 through 12 on a single table can be found in this matrix without requiring any other tables or schemes.

How does the multiplication table work?

When studying on the multiplication table, it is crucial to start from the top of the chart. You will see the number 0 at the top. The multiplication of the number 0 by all numbers is again 0. For that reason, all numbers in the top and left row of the chart are 0. After zero you should start with 1. In this section, rows or columns won’t make any difference. You can move in any order you wish. However, the most useful method for you is to start from small numbers to large numbers while learning multiplications. First 1, then 2 then 3 and other numbers should be studied.

Every child has a unique way to learn and these are all different. Some children learn to multiply small numbers by large numbers, and they want the small number to be the first. This way of learning is easier for them. For instance, for them, the multiply of 3 x 7 is simpler than the multiply of 7 x 3. Even though the result is the same, this detail should be taken into consideration in order to move faster and not have any difficulty, the chart should be progressed in that order. An irregular and random study will cause not only time loss but also confusion.

To keep the chart in mind, it should be repeated loudly and practiced every day. For a numerical course like mathematics, loud repetition may sound awkward to most students. Yet, whatever the subject is, it is more memorable to repeat by speaking in accordance with the functioning of the brain. Learning by hearing is as effective as learning by seeing. In order to keep the chart in mind and to keep the information in mind voice repeats must be done regularly. After a while, the brain will get used to these repetitions and start recording them permanently in memory.