Top Answer

Yes.

When multiplying and dividing fractions your denominators do not have to be the same.

The denominators only haveto be the same if you are subtracting or adding them.

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Exactly the same as you do when multiplying fractions with different denominators. -- Multiply numerators . . . the product is the numeratore of the answer. -- Multiply denominators . . . the product is the denominator of the answer.

multiply and divide fractions!-.-

if you have mixed numbers you make them into improper fractions before you multiply

No, you cannot use models to multiply fractions!!

You multiply the fractions

When you add or subtract fractions you cross multiply and when you multiply or divide fractions you across multiply.

Yes you do.

You add two fractions with a different denominator by multiplying the denominators by a number that will make them equal. Be sure to multiply the numerator by that number too.

When you divide by fractions, you invert and multiply.

The dissimilarity of the fractions doesn't matter. To multiply two fractions, multiply the numerators together, then the denominators, then put the new numerator over the new denominator. Simplify if you can. To divide fractions, invert the second fraction and multiply as just described.

yes. you multiply the numerator and denominator

Uranus's gravity is far stronger than earths.

(3/4) x (5/9) = (3x5)/(4x9) = 15/36, that is when you multiply fractions, you multiply the numerators and form the numerator of the result and multiply the denominators and form the denominator of the result (3/4) / (5/9) = (3/4) x (9/5) = 27/20, that is when you divide fractions, you first invert the fraction by which you are dividing and then multiply the numerators and form the numerator of the result and multiply the denominators and form the denominator of the result

Yes.

Yes, there are times when you multiply fractions.

you don't do anything. you just multiply it together unless on the numerator you can reduce it with one of the denominators. ================================= On the remote chance that perhaps you find the first answer unclear, here's another explanation: To multiply two fractions: -- Multiply their numerators. That product is the numerator of the answer. -- Multiply their denominators. That product is the denominator of the answer. -- Now you have the answer. It may be possible to simplify it (reduce it to lower terms). It's not necessary for the original two fractions to have the same denominator. Just follow the same two easy steps to multiply the fractions, whether their denominators are the same or different.

You multiply the numerators across and put that as the numerator of your answer, then multiply the denominators of the fractions across the put that as the denominator of your answer. It is very easy.

to order fractions you can cross multiply two fractions at a time or you can convert all the fractions into decimals.

To multiply fractions, multiply the numerators together and the denominators together. For fractions a/b and c/d, the answer will be (a x c) / (b x d). Then simplify if possible. Numerical example : 2/5 x 3/8 = (2 x 3)/ (5 x 8) = 6/40 which equals 3/20

Multiply the first two together and then multiply that total by the third.

I assume you mean, with different denominators. If you want to add the fractions, subtract them, or compare them (determine which one is greater), you have to convert them to similar fractions (fractions with the same denominator) first. Converting to similar fractions is not necessary, and usually doesn't even help, if you want to multiply or divide fractions.

No.

No.

No.

you do not do that