A math teacher or a mathematician.
Homeschoolmath has tons of free math sheets that can be printed for classroom use. They have certain ones for fractions alone as well as others for math.
they use math by counting doses, and they also used fractions, decimals, and basic arithmatic.
you use multiplication in math because somtimes you need it. like with fractions multiplying and adding are completely different
When you want to add or subtract unlike fractions.
Because most people find it easier to work with fractions involving small numbers rather than equivalent fractions involving large numbers. They would rather use 1/6 than try to work with 261/1566.
A line plot can be made using fractions. Just use fractions rather than whole numbers or other data to mark the scales of the horizontal axis and vertical axis
By using them in Math Class or teaching fractions, other then that, money, and estimating things between integers
It means to use pencils and paper, rather than computers, or calculators.
Remainders (on division) rather than division itself.
Whether fractions work better than decimals or less as well is very much a question of your preference.
Most pharmacists use math that involves conversions. Fractions, percentages, multiplication, addition, and subtraction are all forms of math that a pharmacist may use in their career daily.
Fractions and Percents.
People use fractions when there is slightly more or less than a whole
You use math in your everyday life! You use math when you are paying for something @ the store. You use math in a classroom and you can use your knowledge of math to share with others younger or older than you. That is how you can use math.
Mostly geometry, adding, subtracting fractions and decimals.
They use math becsuse they were the ones who discovered math like fractions, adding, subtracting, and dividing
When can you use than as a preposition rather than a conjunction?
To calculate money spent, to make percentages on a pie chart, solve math problems, add fractions, and calculate trajectories.
In a practical sense, sometimes it is better to have whole units rather than just pure fractions. it gives a better idea of "how big" is the thing. Having only fractions could be hard to compare (and thus make decisions based on those measurements)
"She refused to even attempt her math homework; fractions are too hard for her."
Fashion designers need to measure the fabric they use. They use fractions and decimals to figure how much they need.
Yes, you can but it depends on the context. You can simplify fractions, or simplify surds, or algebraic expressions and in each case the simplification means different things. So if you want a sensible answer to your question I would suggest that you use a proper question rather than stick a quastion mark at the end of a phrase!
The question presumes that math classes are not part of the real world, which is debatable. The GCF can be used to simplify fractions. Carpenters and chefs use fractions in practical, non-academic settings.