no it does not thank you
Unless you are using remainders, no because the divisor may not divide evenly into the dividend you idiots.
No. Let's say you have 500 divided by 2. Your quotient would be 250.
To estimate the quotient, we first round off the divisor and the dividend to the nearest tens, hundreds, or thousands and then divide the rounded numbers. In a division sum, when the divisor is made up of 2 digits or more than 2 digits, it helps if we first estimate the quotient and then try to find the actual number.
Put the decimal point for the quotient exactly above the decimal point in the dividend. Then forget about it, and just keep your digits lined up as you do the division. The decimal point winds up exactly where it belongs in the quotient.
It is dividing the dividend by the divisor untilthere is no remainder; orthe digits in the quotient start repeating; oryou have reached a satisfactory degree of accuracy.The last bullet is because some fractions will not start repeating for a long time. Most primes will take as many digits as the prime itself: for example, 1/29 has a repeating string which is 29-digits long.
You can't tell anything about the quotient until you know whatthe divisor is going to be.-- If I divide your 4,796 by 4, the quotient is 1,199 . . . 4 digits.-- And if I divide it by 2,398, the quotient is 2 . . . . only 1 digit.
Add as many zeroes to the right as there are digits to the right of the decimal point. Eg 123 divided by 4.56 becomes 12300 divided by 456...
You divide the dividend by the divisor untilthe remainder is zero; orthe decimal expression begins to repeat a string; oryou have enough digits after the decimal point for the required accuracy.
You would get the quotient first and count the digits.
The decimal point goes in the quotient the moment you reach the decimal point in the dividend and need to use the digit in the tenths column. When using the "Bus stop" method, the digits will line up so that the decimal point goes in the quotient directly above the decimal point in the dividend.Using the Bus stop method, it is easiest to put the decimal point in the quotient above the decimal point in the dividend first (before any any division calculation is done) and then do the division by ignoring the decimal points and putting digits in the quotient as normal; except if once all the digits of the dividend have been used there is a non-zero remainder, zeros can be added to the end of the dividend as they are trailing zeros after a decimal point which make no difference to the number.eg dividing 1.2 by 5:First place the decimal point in the quotient over the decimal point in the dividend:_____.___------5_|_1.2Now divide as normal:____0.2__------5_|_1.2____1 0____----______2Used up all the digits of the dividend but have a remainder, so add trailing zeros after the decimal point and finish the division:____0.24__--------5_|_1.2000____1 0____----______20______20______---_______0Only needed one extra 0, but it did not hurt putting three of them.→ 1.2 ÷ 5 = 0.24Sometimes the decimal may recur or not terminate; in that case, stop when the required level of accuracy is reached (rounding by calculating a further digit and using that as the deciding digit).
No, because a quotient requires two numbers. Given the two numbers it is quite easy to work out the number of digits in the quotient.
To divide by a decimal, make the divisor a whole number by moving the decimal point to the right; the dividend must also be changed by moving its decimal point the same number of digits to the right. So to divide 0.5 by 0.57, make the divisor 0.57 into 57 by moving the decimal point two digits to the right, then also move the decimal point of the dividend (0.5) two places to the right to give 50. Thus: 0.5 / 0.57 = 50 / 57 ~= 0.88
you smell. hehehe
2 or 3 digits.
There are numbers that will meet these requirements but no such digits.
Ignoring digits after the decimal point, if the number of digits in the numerator is at least two more than the number of digits in the denominator then the quotient is greater than 10.If the number of digits is only one more, then the first digit of the numerator must be greater than the first digit if the denominator. If they are the same, then the second digit of the N must be greater than the second digit of the D. If they are the same, compare the third digits and so on.Other wise, the quotient is not greater than 10.For example, you can multiply the divisor by 10 (just add a zero, if it's a whole number), and check whether the divident is greater than that, or not.
There are several ways. My preference with terminating decimals, is to carry out the division using the divisor without a decimal point. Then if the divisor had n digits after the decimal point, it is to move the decimal point in the quotient n places to the left.So, to calculate 18/4.32,first find 18/432 = 0.0416... with the 6 repeating4.32 has two digits after the decimal point so move the decimal point two digits to the left to give the final answer as 4.16 with the 6 repeating.
It is 1.4015