Students can select a paper to work on. They should work out the answer on pencil and paper then select their answer, if the answer is correct they can move to the next question. if students give an incorrect response they can watch a video prompt for that question. The video prompt reads the question and provides hints and prompts on how to solve it so students can then try the question again.
This is an excellent resource for students preparing for the Maths Challenges, but of course is also excellent for any student working on their problem solving skills.
From UKMT you can look at full solutions for recent papers also note the investigations and solutions to individual questions for the Junior, Intermediate and Senior competitions. The UKMT Solo Competitions page provides a useful index to resources. Solutions are also available for follow on rounds.
On the outstanding Diagnostic Questions site, you can choose Maths Challenge questions by topic for the Junior, Intermediate and Senior Challenges by choosing the Themed Quizzes option. These quizzes consist of sets of four or five questions grouped by topic. (Log in to Diagnostic Questions to use the link.)
That quote from Robert Collier seems so appropriate when it comes to revision. A day in and day out approach, frequently reviewing earlier work even for short sessions is so valuable in helping to makes things stick for our students.
I enjoyed so many excellent sessions and presented a session at each conference myself, one for the ATM Conference considering how elements of the Great teaching toolkit: Evidence Review can be applied in Mathematics teaching and the other for the MA on exploration and investigation with technology.
I have created a page for each of these, each page includes all the resources I included in these sessions. I will add further explanations to these pages. I hope they will be a useful resource for maths teachers generally.
This page includes links to updates, results statistics archives including November 2020 as well as links to the various examination boards and the support from each.
Note the very useful Exams Office updates, a good read for anxious students from Professor Kevin Woods and psychologists at Manchester University and several posts recently published as well as their results analysis series from fft education datalab.