There is no possible answer. For any given fraction, half that fraction is another fraction and it will be closer to 0. And then half of that will be closer still, and then half of that ... . Hope you get the idea.
-- Before I can name one that's closer, you have to give me a fraction, so I know what fraction mine has to be closer than. -- There's no such thing as "closest", unless you're looking at a list of permitted choices that you're not sharing.
It is closer to a half.
1 over infinity
The fraction 4/8 is exactly midway between 0 and 1. It's not "closer" to either of them.
1/4 is exactly half way between 0 and 1/2.
what ever fraction has a bigger denominator- the bottom number- is closer to zero. for example, 1/4 is closer to zero than 1/3 because when you divide a pizza by 4, you get less pizza each than if you divide it by 3 people.
Rational numbers are infinitely dense and so there is no such number. If for example, you considered F1 to be the fraction that was closet to 0 then what about half that number? F2 = (F1)/2 is closer to 0. And then what about F3 = (F2)/2? This could go on for ever.
2/5 is closer to 0.
0.13. Because the decimal is in the same place for both numbers, it makes this question easy. Since 0.13 is a smaller fraction of a number, it is closer to 0.
One can define an infinite number of fractions to successively approximate pi, and get closer and closer to pi's value. There is no closest fraction to pi. No matter how close the fraction is to pi you can always find one that is closer
If you take half of the denominator and the numerator is more than that then it is closer to 1 than zero.
One can define an infinite number of fractions to successively approximate pi, and get closer and closer to pi's value. There is no closest fraction to pi. No matter how close the fraction is to pi you can always find one that is closer.
0.37 is closer to 0.
0% as a fraction = 0/1
Fractions are infinitely dense and this means that between any two fractions there an infinite number of fractions. If any fraction, f, laid claims to being the nearest, there would be infinitely many fractions between 0 and f and so infinitely many fractions which were closer to 0. This means that f could not be the closest. The argument can be used again and again and so there cannot be a fraction closest to 0.
There are infinitely many such fractions. Any number greater than 0.5, including those whioch are bigger than 1 will do.
If a fraction is greater than a positive number x, then its reciprocal is between 0 and 1/x.
my answer is it closer to 0
.03 is closer to 0.
As a fraction, we can express 'em as: 0 = 0/2 = 0/3, which is the trivial fraction 10 = 10/1, which is the improper fraction.
If the numerator is 0, the fraction equals 0.
Of course 0 is not a fraction, when it is over 0 it is a whole number.