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Q: Can a quotient have anything to do with fractions?

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Fractions are form of a division problem and a quotient is an aswer to one. So a fractions mixed number is a quotient

In division, the quotient means the answer, the sum, difference, or product.

It need not be. The numbers 1/2 and (-1/2) are both fractions less than 1 but their quotient is -1, which is less than both the fractions.

fractions divided to quotient

The quotient of the two fractions.

No.

Yes, but only if the two fractions are the same or equivalent fractions (other than 0).

It can be but need not be.

First add all the fractions together. Then, divide this sum by the total number of fractions that were in the set. This quotient is your average fraction.

The "quotient" is the solution to a division problem. For example: in the problem 147/7 = 21 147 is the dividend (or numerator,) 7 is the divisor (or denominator,) and 21 is the quotient. If there is anything left over after the division, that would be called the remainder. Note that the terms numerator and denominator are usually used in the context of fractions whereas dividend and divisor are used in the context of division. However, those contexts are equivalent, since fractions are really an expression of a division problem.

They are rational fractions.

Yes, you can.

It is greater as for example 3/4 divided by 1/4 is equal to 3

The quotient of 2/3 is simply 2/3 and the quotient of 3/4 is 3/4 since they are fractions in the most reduced form.

That is simply not true. For example, consider the quotient of 2/9 and 2/3.(2/9) / (2/3) = (2*3)/(9*2) = 3/9 = 1/3 which, unless I am very much mistaken, is not greater than one of the fractions: namely 2/3.

0.0233

-- Divide the numerator by the denominator.-- Multiply the quotient by 100 .

1/3 x 5/2 = 5/6

yes; e.g. 1/6 / 1/3 = 1/2

No. 2/3 divided by 3/5 = 10/9

Fractions! Otherwise you don't have anything to add.

the quotient is always greater than the either fraction because any time when you multiply either number with 1 you will get the whole entire universe heheheheh

When dividing two fractions, multiply the first fraction by the second fraction's reciprocal. 2/3 divided by 3/4 = 2/3 x 4/3

Choose ANY fraction. Multiply 5/6 by that fraction to get the other fraction.

We use Q for Rationals... which is repreentative of Quocentia (Quotient), since rationals are RATIOs or fractions.