# Circle Worksheets

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Watch children orbit around our free circle worksheets, hoping to take their practice full-circle! Start from scratch by identifying parts of a circle and understanding the relation between radius and diameter and be on the way up by calculating area of a circle, circumference of a circle, and more! The basic-to-advanced printable exercises on finding the area from circumference and vice versa, area of an annulus, area and arc length of a sector, and area of a segment offer fascinating insights into circles.

These circle pdf worksheets are most recommended for students in grade 6 through high school.

CCSS: 7.G, HSG-C

What are the parts of a circle? Explore this resource for 6th grade, 7th grade, and 8th grade and identify the center, radius, and diameter. Label the tangent, secant, and chord as you level up!

Finding the Radius and Diameter

Discern the relationship between the radius (r) and diameter (d) of a circle as r = d/2 or d = 2r and complete this pdf resource to find the radius from diameter and vice versa.

How much space does a circle occupy? We're talking about the area of a circle. Drum into your heads the formula A = πr^{2} as you solve a whole lot of middle school exercises here.

The distance around a circle, 2π times the radius, is the circumference of the circle. Explore these free circle worksheets for grade 6, grade 7, and grade 8 and practice finding the circumference.

Won't it be awesome if the child is well-versed in finding a circle's circumference from area or area from circumference? With this practice set around, their circle skills are all set to flourish!

Discover that the ring-shaped region formed between two concentric circles is the annulus, and determine the area of such annular regions with a hallmark of brightness and brilliance!

Get your head around what the segment of a circle is and how its area is found with our high school circle worksheets, featuring segments bounded by a chord and an arc.

Can you find the arc length (L) of a section of a circle? Yes, you can find it with the help of the angle θ the arc subtends. The formula is L = rθ, where r is the sector's radius.

Jam-packed with problems on finding the area of the sector of a circle, this set of free circle resources is a sure-fire cure for all problems you encounter while going after the topic!