These somewhat tricky level-5 puzzles are probably better suited for middle school and up than younger kids. Use logic on every step and you should be able to find its unique solution.
Math Eggs from Twitter:
Here are some Easter egg puzzles I saw on Twitter. Some are perfect for the littles and others are for older kids. Easter egg hunts can be fun for anyone of any age.
Activity of the day – Easter Math Activity 🥚🐰🐣 by https://t.co/kufQjmQPr8.elternzeit (Insta Id)#learningtoplay #easter #kindergarten #montessori #homeschooling #earlyyearsideas #kidsactivities #learningathome #raisoactive #funlearning #easteregg #easteractivity #earlymath pic.twitter.com/7ntd0kqcR5
— RaisoActive – Raising Active Kids (@RaisoActive) March 18, 2021
Quiet busy book page Number 123 Felt Match Egg uppercase lowercase Easter toddler https://t.co/mLC9VgfKnS Etsy #epiconetsy
— Patricia Cofone (@patcofone) March 17, 2021
#winning #player Egg Shaped Plastic Puzzle pic.twitter.com/IofkPq9pv9
— Toyly House (@toylyhouse) March 20, 2021
Happy Easter! How about exploring shape today with this tangram Easter egg challenge. Download the egg-cellent activity now: https://t.co/uGtiss0ONE pic.twitter.com/dBCooNlrKV
— Maths-Whizz (@MathsWhizzTutor) April 10, 2020
Tangram Tuesday! Have you heard of the magic egg? It‘s a shape puzzle with 9 pieces. We‘ve had a go at it today in school and the verdict is it‘s tougher to make an egg than a tangram square! What do you think? Have a look on nrich for a copy of the egg. @ReayPrimary pic.twitter.com/vg5Io2jeRm
— NancyManning (@NancyMa55127554) June 30, 2020
Are you bored with classic Tangram? 🧩
This is the “Egg of Columbus”: pic.twitter.com/P0QSPPQDkf
— Mathigon (@MathigonOrg) January 18, 2021
I made this a while ago mostly for fun, but it touches upon a lot of linear concepts, even systems. https://t.co/A7j5ctRwoT
— Untilnextstop (@untilnextstop) March 21, 2021
Egg of Columbus (tangram) construction in @Desmos (https://t.co/j6jPCnOobV). More here: https://t.co/KhxhtSu98j pic.twitter.com/pQPbqcrqVz
— Martin Holtham (@GHSMaths) March 24, 2016
I luv that my student googled egg puns to name these!
Just thought you’d appreciate knowing this was a hit with my Ss as our opening Desmos screen today! We are F2F so there was a lot of chatter around the room with their creative names – so fun! pic.twitter.com/zDYzXdHNQA
— Kirsten Dyck (@KirstDy) February 25, 2021
“@Desmos: What goodies did ya plot inside your Desmos #Easter egg? #mathchat https://t.co/ABAB36hoQf pic.twitter.com/8odWe9hmJF”
— MrsWilsonMaths (@mrswilson_maths) April 5, 2015
Egg array! #arraychat RT @Desmos:
I am gonna make an #EggArray!#mathchat #eastermathhttps://t.co/ng63x8Jl2h pic.twitter.com/TFHF2A0Nvr
— Christopher Danielson (@Trianglemancsd) April 2, 2015
Another egg hunt today comes to an end! Students loved hiding them today ❤ More to come next week! (And if you see Mr. Rice, he’s still looking…) @DelmarSuper @DelmarHS_Bleile @DelmarHS_AP @WldcatMama3 @Delmar_CodeClub pic.twitter.com/0a1AmmtglP
— Sonja Warner (@MathDHS_Warner) March 16, 2021
Thought I was done with decorating #EasterEggs2021, but hadn’t thought about #MathsArtMonday.Since I had eggs on my mind, made these today. I like how the one with curve stitching looks like it’s wrapping around the egg like a sweater. The other is based on convolute of a circle pic.twitter.com/AY0LepOAYJ
— Paula Beardell Krieg (@PaulaKrieg) April 6, 2021
Here’s a #MathMonday riddle for you!
If a hen and a half lay an egg and a half in a day and a half, how many eggs will half a dozen hens lay in half a dozen days? 🐓🥚 pic.twitter.com/MraZH3nUim
— National Museum of Mathematics (@MoMath1) March 29, 2021
It is not just an egg, it is beautiful because it is #mathematics!
Enjoy all the valuable resources by Daniel Mentrard.#math #Maths #iteachmath #mtbos @dment37 @geogebra
— Manuela Casasoli (@manuelacasasoli) April 4, 2021
The 2021 Easter Egg Collection@geogebra
#geogebra #MTBoS #ITeachMath #mathgif @PerHenrikChris1
#Math #maths #geogebrart pic.twitter.com/uIXrnCtn81
— Daniel Mentrard (@dment37) April 4, 2021
Factors of 1622:
- 1622 is a composite number.
- Prime factorization: 1622 = 2 × 811.
- 1622 has no exponents greater than 1 in its prime factorization, so √1622 cannot be simplified.
- The exponents in the prime factorization are 1 and 1. Adding one to each exponent and multiplying we get (1 + 1)(1 + 1) = 2 × 2 = 4. Therefore 1622 has exactly 4 factors.
- The factors of 1622 are outlined with their factor pair partners in the graphic below.
More about the Number 1622:
1622 is the sum of four consecutive numbers:
409 + 410 + 411 + 412 = 1622.