Multiplication tables are the fundamental building blocks for many subjects that students learn in higher-level classrooms, such as division, fractions, and long multiplication.

One of math’s most popular multiplication tables is the 5 times table. The final digit in a 5 times multiplication table will always be a zero (0) or a five (5).

Children who can multiply by five are better equipped to complete multiplication problems more quickly. Learning the 5 times table encourages a better comprehension of numbers and number relationships. These skills are necessary for confidently understanding complex mathematical topics.

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**Age group when 5 times multiplication table are typically taught**

Multiplication tables are taught to learners aged 6 to 8 years old or 2^{nd} or 3^{rd} grades (USA).

Children are usually taught the 2, 5, and 10 times tables initially because they have patterns that make learning them easier. Children who have mastered these times tables will benefit from having a head start on learning more challenging ones.

By entering the first phase of primary school, learners should be familiar with the five times table. Children will have no trouble learning the five times table once they have mastered the lower multiplication tables.

To solve problems involving multiplication, division, and other mathematical operations, you must have a multiplication table of 5 digits. Knowing the five times table makes it easier for us to read and comprehend the time.

**5 Times Multiplication Table in Words**

The following is how we read the 5 times multiplication table:

How we write 5 times table | How we read5 times table |

5 × 1 = 5 | Five times one is equal to 5 |

5 × 2 = 10 | Five times two is equal to 10 |

5 × 3 = 15 | Five times three is equal to 15 |

5 × 4 = 20 | Five times four is equal to 20 |

5 × 5 = 25 | Five times five is equal to 25 |

5 × 6 = 30 | Five times six is equal to 30 |

5 × 7 = 35 | Five times seven is equal to 35 |

5 × 8 = 40 | Five times eight is equal to 40 |

5 × 9 = 45 | Five times nine is equal to 45 |

5 × 10 = 50 | Five times 10 is equal to 50 |

5 × 11 = 55 | Five times 11 is equal to 55 |

5 × 12 = 60 | Five times 12 is equal to 60 |

5 × 13 = 65 | Five times 13 is equal to 65 |

5 × 14 = 70 | Five times 14 is equal to 70 |

5 × 15 = 75 | Five times 15 is equal to 75 |

**Tips to Master 5 Times Multiplication Table**

While learning the 5 times table is relatively simple, some students could find it challenging. To master the multiplication table of 5, let us look at how to use the table of five effectively.

( a ) **The final digit will always be a zero (0) or a five (5).**

It is really simple to multiply by 5. No matter what number you multiply 5 by, you will always get a result with 0 or 5 at the end.

The following are some examples of numbers that, when multiplied by 5, result in products with final digits that are 0.

5 × 2 = 10 5 × 4 = 20 5 × 6 = 30 5 × 8 = 40 5 × 10 = 50

The following are examples of numbers that, when multiplied by 5, result in products with final digits that are 5.

5 × 1 = 5 5 × 3 = 15 5 × 5 = 25 5 × 7 = 35 5 × 9 = 45

( b ) **If you multiply 5 by an odd number, the result will always end in 5. Also, the result of multiplying 5 by an even number is zero.**

The table below explains this property of the 5 times table. The first column has final digits ending in zero, while the second has the last digits ending in 5.

Multiplying 5 by an EVEN number | Multiplying 5 by an ODD number |

5 × 2 = 10 | 5 × 1 = 5 |

5 × 4 = 20 | 5 × 3 = 15 |

5 × 6 = 30 | 5 × 5 = 25 |

5 × 8 = 40 | 5 × 7 = 35 |

5 × 10 = 50 | 5 × 9 = 45 |

5 × 12 = 60 | 5 × 11 = 55 |

5 × 14= 70 | 5 × 13 = 65 |

5 × 16 = 80 | 5 × 15 = 75 |

( c ) **When you multiply a number by 5, attach zero at its end and then half it.**

The table below shows that the answers in the third column are the product in the 5 times multiplication table for numbers 1 to 20.

Numbers | Attaching Zero | Half Value |

1 | 10 | half of 10 is 5 |

2 | 20 | half of 20 is 10 |

3 | 30 | half of 30 is 15 |

4 | 40 | half of 40 is 20 |

5 | 50 | half of 50 is 25 |

6 | 60 | half of 60 is 30 |

7 | 70 | half of 70 is 35 |

8 | 80 | half of 80 is 40 |

9 | 90 | half of 90 is 45 |

10 | 100 | half of 100 is 50 |

11 | 110 | half of 110 is 55 |

12 | 120 | half of 120 is 60 |

13 | 130 | half of 130 is 65 |

14 | 140 | half of 140 is 70 |

15 | 150 | half of 150 is 75 |

16 | 160 | half of 160 is 80 |

17 | 170 | half of 170 is 85 |

18 | 180 | half of 180 is 90 |

19 | 190 | half of 190 is 95 |

20 | 200 | half of 200 is 100 |

**Why is it essential that students learn the multiplication table for 5?**** **

The 5 times multiplication table is simple to learn and memorize. Students should learn the five times table since it facilitates mental computation. Learning the table of five promotes a more excellent grasp of numbers and their relationships. Students can answer math-related problems more quickly and easily in their heads if they can recall their multiplication tables. These abilities are essential for confidently grasping challenging mathematical concepts.

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