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Q: How do you order rational numbers when they come in percent forms?

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how do u put rational numbers in order from lest to greatest

No. There are infinitely many of both but the number of irrational numbers is an order of infinity greater than that for rational numbers.

There are infinitely many rational numbers and irrational numbers but the cardinality of irrationals is larger by an order of magnitude.If the cardinality of the countably infinite rational numbers is represented by a, then the cardinality of irrationals is 2^a.

No. The number of irrationals is an order of infinity greater.

Continuity is a characteristic of functions not of sets.The set of rational number is infinitely dense. This means that between any two rational numbers, no matter how close together, there are infinitely many rational numbers. And then, between any two of them these is an infinte number of rational numbers, and so on.But, in case that gives you any wrong ideas, between any two rational numbers there is an even higher order of infinity of irrational numbers. In that respect the number of gaps in the set of rational numbers (where the irrational numbers would be) is greater than the cardinality of rational numbers.Continuity is a characteristic of functions not of sets.The set of rational number is infinitely dense. This means that between any two rational numbers, no matter how close together, there are infinitely many rational numbers. And then, between any two of them these is an infinte number of rational numbers, and so on.But, in case that gives you any wrong ideas, between any two rational numbers there is an even higher order of infinity of irrational numbers. In that respect the number of gaps in the set of rational numbers (where the irrational numbers would be) is greater than the cardinality of rational numbers.Continuity is a characteristic of functions not of sets.The set of rational number is infinitely dense. This means that between any two rational numbers, no matter how close together, there are infinitely many rational numbers. And then, between any two of them these is an infinte number of rational numbers, and so on.But, in case that gives you any wrong ideas, between any two rational numbers there is an even higher order of infinity of irrational numbers. In that respect the number of gaps in the set of rational numbers (where the irrational numbers would be) is greater than the cardinality of rational numbers.Continuity is a characteristic of functions not of sets.The set of rational number is infinitely dense. This means that between any two rational numbers, no matter how close together, there are infinitely many rational numbers. And then, between any two of them these is an infinte number of rational numbers, and so on.But, in case that gives you any wrong ideas, between any two rational numbers there is an even higher order of infinity of irrational numbers. In that respect the number of gaps in the set of rational numbers (where the irrational numbers would be) is greater than the cardinality of rational numbers.

No, the set of irrational numbers has a cardinality that is greater than that for rational numbers. In other words, the number of irrational numbers is of a greater order of infinity than rational numbers.

There are several ways: convert them all into decimal (or percentage) notation and order these. Or subtract the rational numbers in pairs. If the answer is positive then the first of the two is larger.

In the real world you can use the order of rational numbers. This is used a lot in math.

No. Although the count of either kind of number is infinite, the cardinality of irrational numbers is an order of infinity greater than for the set of rational numbers.

because the # line shows the rational #'s in order from least to greatest

Such numbers cannot be ordered in the manner suggested by the question because: For every whole number there are integers, rational numbers, natural numbers, irrational numbers and real numbers that are bigger. For every integer there are whole numbers, rational numbers, natural numbers, irrational numbers and real numbers that are bigger. For every rational number there are whole numbers, integers, natural numbers, irrational numbers and real numbers that are bigger. For every natural number there are whole numbers, integers, rational numbers, irrational numbers and real numbers that are bigger. For every irrational number there are whole numbers, integers, rational numbers, natural numbers and real numbers that are bigger. For every real number there are whole numbers, integers, rational numbers, natural numbers and irrational numbers that are bigger. Each of these kinds of numbers form an infinite sets but the size of the sets is not the same. Georg Cantor showed that the cardinality of whole numbers, integers, rational numbers and natural number is the same order of infinity: aleph-null. The cardinality of irrational numbers and real number is a bigger order of infinity: aleph-one.

Yes, fewer by an order of infinity.

The rational numbers, the real numbers and sets of higher order which contain the reals such as the complex numbers.

Yes. Its rational because you know what number is going to come next. If the numbers were in a random order it would be irrational.

In order to convert decimals into percentages In order to convert decimals into fractions To distinguish irrational numbers from rational numbers

Because 1. Positive integers are greater than negative integers, and 2. Division by a positive number preserves the order.

Convert all the rational numbers to order into equivalent fractions with the same denominator; then they can be ordered by putting the numerators in order from least to greatest. ------------ You can also convert all the numbers to decimals ... this is actually a special case of "equivalent fractions".

Yes. There are more irrational real numbers than rational real numbers - an order of infinity more.

In order to divide rational numbers we need to do the following steps: Replace the division symbol by multiplication symbol. The divisor will be it's reciprocal. Multiply the statement. Here you get your answer.

Yes. The infinity of rational numbers has the same size as the natural numbers, said to be "countable". The infinity of real numbers (and therefore, also of irrational numbers) is a larger infinity, said to be "uncountable".

my opinion about rational order is a thinking process

first finding the whole number and then sort them out from least to greatest in answers

It is some an order based on some logical or rational basis.

Subtract rational number A from the other rational number B. If the answer is> 0 then B is bigger than A= 0 then B is equal to A< 0 then B is smaller than A

Rational and irrational numbers are both real numbers. Rational numbers are those that can be expressed as a ratio of two integers, a/b where b is not 0. An irrational number cannot. Equivalently, a rational number can be expressed as a terminating or recurring decimal, an irrational number cannot. Or more generally, a rational number can be expressed as a terminating or recurring sequence of digits in any integer base (eg binary or hexadecimal), an irrational number cannot. Although there are an infinite number of rationals and irrationals, the order of infinity of irrationals is greater.