Funny Math Jokes For Kids

Funny Math Jokes For Kids - MathJokes.net
One of the fun things about math jokes is that it gives teachers/parents the chance to talk about a math topic! If they don’t get the joke about pi, then you can explain pi. If they have no idea what a geometry is, then you can show them.Math jokes are also a great way for teachers to lighten up the mood in the classroom, especially if students are getting bored.

Have fun laughing at our funny math jokes for kids. Enjoy a range of great jokes related to everything from numbers to statistics, fractions, mathematicians and algebra.

Funny Math Jokes For Kids
Funny Math Jokes For Kids

Funny Math Jokes For Kids

Q: When the Great White shark showed up, where was the octopus?
A: Octogone!

Q: If you cut up a general into 1,000 pieces, what is one of the pieces called?
A: A milli-leader!

Q: Where did the mathematician's family eat dinner every night?
A: At the multiplication table!

Q: Why were 10 and 11 mad after the race?
A: Because 20 won!

Q: What did 0 to say to 8? (I heard this one from Sophie, age 9.)
A: I like your belt!

Q: What did the pirate say to 5 × 16?
A: Ahoy, 80!

Q: What do da glasses help with?
A: Da vision!

Q: What do you call an angle after it gets in a car crash?
A: A wrecked-angle!

Mathematician: Pi R squared
Baker: No! Pie are round, cakes are square!

Q: What do you call a seagull who won't give up on her geometry homework?
A: A trying-gull!

Q: What do you have when you give a shot of anesthetic to a line?
A: A number line!

Q: What kind of snake likes to do math?
A: An adder!

Q:Why was the right angle sweating?
A: It was 90 degrees!

A mom said to her toddler, "I'm counting to three!  One, three!"  The toddler said, "Why did you skip two?" Mom said: "Because I can't even right now!"

Q: What do you get if you divide the circumference of a pumpkin by its diameter?
A: Pumpkin pi.

Q: What do you get when you take the sun and divide its circumference by its diameter?
A: Pi in the sky.

Q: What was Sir Isaac Newton's favorite dessert?
A: Apple pi

Math riddles for Kids with Answers

Q.)What do you call math friends
A.)Algebros

Q: Why didn't the quarter roll down the hill with the nickel?
A: Because it had more cents.

Q: How many molecules in a bowl of guacamole?
A: Avacado's Number

Q: What happened to the plant in math class?
A: It grew square roots.

Q: Why did the chicken cross the mobius strip?
A: To get to the same side.

Q: Where do math teachers go on vacation?
A: To Times Square.

A mathematician and an engineer are sitting at a table drinking when a very beautiful woman walks in and sits down at the bar.
The mathematician sighs. "I'd like to talk to her, but first I have to cover half the distance between where we are and where she is, then half of the distance that remains, then half of that distance, and so on. The series is infinite. There'll always be some finite distance between us."
The engineer gets up and starts walking. "Ah, well, I figure I can get close enough for all practical purposes."

Did you know that all numbers are interesting? What’s that? You don’t believe me? Well I have a proof. Suppose not every number is interesting. Then let n be the smallest uninteresting number. That’s a rather interesting property isn’t it?

Q: What is the difference between a mathematician and a philosopher?
A: The mathematician only needs paper, pencil, and a trash bin for his work - the philosopher can do without the trash bin..

When the math professor's wife returns home from work, she finds an envelope on the living room table. She opens it and finds a letter from her husband:

My dearest wife,

We have been married for nearly thirty years, and I still love you as much as on the day I proposed. You must realize, however, that you are now 54 years old and no longer able to satisfy certain needs I still have. I very much hope that you are not hurt to learn that, while you're reading this, I'm in a hotel room with an 18-year-old freshman girl from my calculus class. I'll be home before midnight.

Your husband, who will never stop loving you.

When the professor returns from the hotel shortly before midnight, he also finds an envelope in the living room. He opens it and reads:

My beloved husband,

You may recall that you, too, are 54 years old and no longer able to satisfy certain needs I still have. I thus hope that you are not hurt to learn that, while you're reading this, I am in a hotel room with the 18-year-old pool boy.

Your loving wife.

P.S. As a mathematician, you are certainly aware of the fact that 18 goes into 54 many more times than 54 goes into 18. Therefore, don't stay up and wait for me.

Maybe you like : Math Jokes for Teachers
or Funny Kids joke of the day
A student walked into his discrete math class late and in order not to interrupt he put his late slip on the teacher's desk furtively without the teacher noticing. The teacher noticed the slip on his desk afterwards. He commented "I see you put this slip on my desk without me noticing. I guess that's why they call this class discrete mathematics."

There is a shipwreck, and the only three survivors are a Doctor, a Lawyer, and a Mathematician, in a rowboat.

After some time drifting about the seas, eventually they get get to talking and get to know each other. One day the doctor asks, "Is it better to have a wife or a girlfriend? I would say it's better to have a wife. I work long hard and emotional hours, and it's really great to have a caring wife who cooks great meals, cleans my clothes, and expertly manages our home and children."

The lawyer says, "I think it's better to have a girlfriend. I'm a Divorce Lawyer and the cost to the man in Divorce is so extreme I don't see where having a wife is worth the risk."

The mathematician says, "I think it's better to have both."

"What !?" say the doctor and lawyer. "Why?"

"Because," the mathematician says, "You can tell your wife you're working late, and your girlfriend you need to spend time with your family, which gives you more time to work on proving the Riemann Hypothesis !"

That is funny math jokes for kids.