For example, in pairs, children can test each others mathematical knowledge and then link this to inverse operations.
This would also work well with any inverse equations, especially logarithmic and exponential equations.
This game both gets students to practice speed of their mental answers and allows the teacher to check the understanding of inverse operation. In the classroom, this can often get competitive and children like making the maths quicker and quicker.
Another option for advanced users is to introduce the bracket (one arm pointing up and one down) into the mix and move into groups using a combination of symbols and whiteboards with numbers on. Teachers can introduce equations with brackets in different places to show how they impact on the equation.
As a strategy, Kung Fu Maths gives teachers the opportunity to introduce practical elements to the maths curriculum.Getting children out of their seats doing physical movements which reinforces concepts for many children and, as importantly, is fun.
This blog idea and information came from: http://primary-ideas.blogspot.com/2011/12/kung-fu-maths-ii.html