teaching resource

# Types of Angles Anchor Charts

• Updated:  20 Jul 2023

Remind your students about the most common types of angles with this set of six classroom anchor charts.

• Non-Editable:  PDF

• Pages:  6 Pages

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teaching resource

# Types of Angles Anchor Charts

• Updated:  20 Jul 2023

Remind your students about the most common types of angles with this set of six classroom anchor charts.

• Non-Editable:  PDF

• Pages:  6 Pages

Remind your students about the most common types of angles with this set of six classroom anchor charts.

## What Are the Types of Angles?

When it comes to naming and classifying various angles, there is quite a lot for our students to remember! Not only do our students need to be familiar with the names of these common angle types, but they also need to understand the sizes and features of each. That’s where Teach Starter can help!

Display this set of six anchor charts in your classroom when exploring angle types with your students. Each anchor chart provides a simple explanation of each angle type, along with a visual representation to help students connect the description with a real example. The pack includes the following posters:

• Angles (simple version) – Names and describes acute, right and obtuse angles.
• Angles (advanced version) – Names and describes the size of acute, right, obtuse, straight, reflex and revolution angles.
• Complementary and Supplementary Angles
• Angles at a Point
• Angle Sum of a Triangle
• Angle Sum of a Quadrilateral

## How to Make the Most of These Types of Angles Anchor Charts

These anchor charts have been created to support you in teaching angle types to your students. You may wish to use them in the following ways:

1. Print each poster individually on tabloid paper and display them in your classroom as a reminder of the various types of literary devices.
2. Print multiple posters to a page and provide them to the students to add to their notebooks. The page can then be continually referred to during your angles unit.
3. Project the posters onto your whiteboard. Cover up certain parts of the poster, then challenge students to add in the missing information.