# CBSE Notes For Class 6 Maths | DailyHomeStudy

Here are the chapters for class Six maths. Choose your Chapter and gets your notes for Free.

**Chapter 1: Knowing Our Numbers**

Knowing our Numbers Large numbers upto one crore Reading and writing of large numbers Comparing large numbers Indian System of Numeration International System of Numeration Use of large numbers Estimation of numbers **….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 2: Whole Numbers**

Knowing our Numbers Large numbers upto one crore Reading and writing of large numbers Comparing large numbers Indian System of Numeration International System of Numeration Use of large numbers Estimation of numbers **….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 3: Playing With Numbers**

Knowing our Numbers Large numbers upto one crore Reading and writing of large numbers Comparing large numbers Indian System of Numeration International System of Numeration Use of large numbers Estimation of numbers Use of **….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 4: Basic Geometrical Ideas**

A line segment corresponds to the shortest distance between wo points. The line segment joining points A and B is denoted as AB or as BA. A ray with initial point A and a point B on it is denoted as AB Line AB is denoted as AB

Two distinct lines in a plane that cross at a **….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 5: Understanding Elementary Shapes **

A line segment corresponds to the shortest distance between two points. The line segment joining points A and B is denoted as AB or as BA. A ray with initial point A and a point B on it is denoted as AB Line AB is denoted as AB Two distinct lines in a plane that cross at **….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 6: Integers**

The collection of numbers 0, +1, –1, +2, –2, +3, –3, …… is called integers. The numbers +1, +2, +3, +4, ….. are referred to as positive integers. The numbers –1, –2, –3, –4, ……. are referred to as negative integers. The numbers 0, +1, +2, +3, …… are called non-negative integers. All the positive integers lie to the right of 0 and the negative integers to the left of 0 on the number line. All non negative integers are the same as whole numbers and hence all the operations on them are done**….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 7: Fractions**

A fraction is a number representing a part of a whole. This whole may be a single object or a group of objects. A fraction whose numerator is less than the denominator is called a proper fraction, otherwise it is called an improper fraction. Numbers of the type 541 3 ,8**….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 8: Decimals**

The data can be arranged in a tabular form using tally marks. A pictograph represents data through pictures of objects. Interpretation of a pictograph and drawing a **….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 9: Data Handling**

A fraction is a number representing a part of a whole. This whole may be a single object or a group of objects. A fraction whose numerator is less than the denominator is called a proper fraction, otherwise it is called an improper fraction. Numbers of the type 541 3 ,8 ,2 795 etc. are called mixed fractions (numbers). An improper fraction can be **….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 10: Mensuration**

Perimeter of a closed figure is the distance covered in one round along the boundary of the figure. A closed figure in which all sides and angles are equal is called a regular polygon. Perimeter of a rectangle = 2 × (length + breadth) Perimeter of a square **….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 11: Algebra**

The word ‘variable’ means something that can vary, i.e., change. The value of a variable is not fixed. We use a variable to represent a number and denote it by any letter such as l, m, n, p, x, y, z etc. A variable allows us to express relation in any practical situation **….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 12: Ratio and Proportion**

Ratio, Proportion and Unitary Method. The comparison of two numbers or quantities by division is known as the ratio. Symbol ‘:’ is used to denote ratio. For a ratio, the two quantities must be in the same unit. If they are not, they should be expressed in the **….…. READMORE**

**Chapter 13: Symmetry**

A figure is said to have line symmetry, if by folding the figure along a line, the left and right parts of it coincide exactly. The line is called the line (or axis) of symmetry of the figure. A figure may**……….. READ MORE**

**Chapter 14: Practical Geometry**

A figure is said to have line symmetry, if by folding the figure along a line, the left and right parts of it coincide exactly. The line is called the line (or axis) of symmetry of the figure. A figure may have no line of symmetry, one line of symmetry, two lines of symmetry**….…. READMORE**