NO, but that is a great question since probability is often expressed as a fraction. Here is the difference. If P(x) is the probability that even x happens, this value must be between 0 and 1. So fractions such as 1/2 or 2/1112 are all fine. Many fractions, such as 4/3 cannot be a probability since they are greater than one. Similarly, -1/2 cannot be a probability value since it is less than 0/
Yes. Probability can be expressed i n fractio ns.
Like fractions are the fractions which have the same denominator and unlike fractions are the fractions which do not have the same denominator.
Fractions that are equivalent have the same values when simplified.
Fractions with the same numerator are called like fractions
As a review, similar fractions (also like fractions) are fractions having the same denominators
You can find probability form a Punnett square by turning fractions into percents
The answer depends on what population of fractions you have in mind. If considering all fractions, the answer is 1.
it stay the same when you subtract fractions and when you add fractions.
First tell me a problem and might understand
Fractions with the same denominator are referred to as fractions having a common denominator.
fractions that have the same value.
Fractions with the same denominator.
The probability is always a fraction except when it is 0 or 1. If a probability = 1 then it will definitely happen. If the probability is 0 then it will not happen. If you toss a fair coin the probability of heads is 1/2, and the probability of tails is 1/2. These fractions are representations of the probabilities. Not all fractions are representative of probabilities. Fractions can be used to represent a portion of a whole. Like what portion of a class is boys, and what portion is girls: If there are 8 boys and 7 girls, then the 8/15 of the class is boys, and 7/15 of the class is girls.
We can only add or subtract fractions if they have the same denominators
The LCD of two fractions is the same as the LCM of their denominators.
If the denominators are not the same, then you have to use equivalent fractions which do have a common denominator . To do this, you need to find the least common multiple (LCM) of the two denominators. To add fractions with unlike denominators, rename the fractions with a common denominator. Then add and simplify.
They are known as equivalent fractions
They are methods of obtaining the probability of an event.
I think that equivalent fractions are fractions that have the same answer, at he end.
They are called equivalent fractions