Multiplication is very important, it is constantly used in activities of daily life; calculate the time to get to school or work, make purchases in the supermarket and even professionally in business and research.

It is for this reason that the times tables are a subject to which basic education puts special emphasis. Given its importance students must master them as soon as possible.

Here you’ll find information about the times tables to help with learning, tricks and images that support parents, teachers and even students themselves to learn in a didactic way.

## Stock times tables

## 1 to 12 times tables

## 1 to 10 times tables

This is an image of times tables showing 1 to 10 in a single image and divided in order to facilitate understanding and the learning process of students. Ideal to constantly practice.

## 1 Times tables

This is the 1 times tables. It can be seen that it is a multiplication table very easy to understand, since the result will always be equal to the multiplier digit.

Example: 1 x 10 (multiplier digit) = 10

## 2 Times tables

This is the 2 times tables. It is a low difficulty so it is simple to learn, the trick to this table is that regardless of the multiplier digit; the result will always be an even number and twice the multiplier digit.

Example; 2 x 2 = **4** <= an even number. And twice the multiplier digit

## 3 Times tables

This is the 3 times tables. It is a simple table to understand, has the peculiarity that regardless of the multiplier digit, always have a result that is a prime number.

One trick to learn this table is to divide it for its easy results, ie if you learn than 3 x 5 = 15 and 3 x 10 = 30, then I get the results of a previous or subsequent multiplier plus or minus 3, respectively.

Example; If the question is how much is 3 x 4; then I can remember that if 3 x 5 = 15 and four is the last digit, enough to detract from 3 to 15, giving a result of 12.

## 4 Times tables

This is the 4 times tables. The difficulty and begins to rise but even this table is simple learn easily.

The peculiarity of this table is that the results will always be an even number and its double the result of Table 2 for the same multiplier digit

## 5 Times tables

This table is the 5 times tables. Even is an easy table to learn, you can see that it has two characteristics.

1. The resulting number of multiplication always is 5 or 0.

2. The result is equal to multiply by 10 and divide by two.

Ex. 5 x 5 = 25 (equals multiply 5 x 10 = 50 between two, ie 25.

## 6 Times tables

This table is the 6 times tables. In the number 6 the difficulty starts to rise, still one of the tricks to learn this table is easier to learn the multiplication and add or subtract six as appropriate.

One trick to 6 table is that the result will always be twice the same multiplication table but 3.

## 7 Times tables

This table is the 7 times tables. This table along with 8 are two of the most confusing and difficult to learn because the result can be equal to an even number or cousin as the multiplier. What if with practice and dedication will become easier with time.

A recommendation to learn the table would sel 7; learn the easiest results as multiplying by 5 and / or 10 and subtract or add 7 as multiply by less than or greater than the simple.

## 8 Times tables

This is the 8 times tables. It is a table that often causes difficulty among students, but the table 8 has a special feature that makes it easier.

Learn Table 4 is easier if the results of the table 8 will always be twice the results in Table 4.

Example: 4 x 4 = 16

8 x 4 = 32 ==> ie twice the same multiplication in 4 table.

## 9 Times tables

This 9 times tables. Table 9 may become easier if the following trick follows:

The result will always be equal to multiply the multiplier by 10 and subtract 9.

Example: 10 x 9 = 90

9 x 9 = 81 ==> ie 10 x 9 = 90 = 81 least 9.

## 10 Times tables

This table 10 times tables. Together with the table 1 and 5, the 10 table is one of the most simple because of two characteristics;

1. The end result is always zero, regardless of the multiplier digit, as long as the case of an integer.

Eg. 10 x 2 = 20

2. The result will always be; the multiplier digit, plus a zero.

Example: 5 x 10 = 50, ie the multiplier 5 plus 0 = 50