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Q: How do you rewrite one tenth plus two seventh with a common denominator?

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No.

One Seventieth

dominant seventh dozenth Henry the Seventh Darenth hundred-and-tenth Kenth Menth minor seventh Mnementh Edward the Seventh ENTH April tenth absinthe Benth Darenth diminished seventh George the Seventh jacinthe

The LCD for 3/4 and 1/10 is 20

No

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57/70

it only goes to seventh

3/10 or three tenths You solve by converting 1/5 (multiply the numerator and denominator by 2 to get a common denominator) to 2/10 then adding it to 1/10.

The denominator is ten times the value of the numerator.

Not necessarily. The product of their denominators is a common denominator, but might not be the smallest. For instance, the LCD of one tenth and one twentieth is 20.

vindicates

it would be 41/10 (multiply the number by the denominator and add it to the top)

The word century is a common noun. The word tenth is functioning as an adjective (not a noun) decribing the noun century.

fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh, ninth, tenth, fifteenth, teeth, tooth, mouth

Military conquest, and destruction of local religions.

3 and 1/10 - 2 and 1/5 change to improper fractions as difficulty with negative numbers can be avoided by just changing the 1/10 and 1/5 fractions to common denominator. 31/10 - 11/5 change denominator to common 10 31/10 - 22/10 = 9/10

No, it isn't. The bigger the denominator (bottom number), the smaller the fraction ~x

The seventh is 'swans-a-swimming' and the tenth is 'lords-a-leaping'.

7/10 is bigger than 3/4 with the default

1/10 + 1/5 =3/10. This is because, to add or subtract fractions, you must get them to have a common denominator. You can then convert 1/5 to 2/10 so that it shares a common denominator with the fraction 1/10. You then add the numerators, and 1+2=3, therefore your sum of the two fractions is 3/10, or 3 over 10.

yes it is, because when we make one fifth's denominator to 10, it will be 2/10.

Its common.

Yes. 1/5 is bigger than 1/10. In fact it is exactly twice as big as one tenth. The key is that the denominator of the fraction (5 or 10) represents the size of the "part" being indicated. A larger denominator means a smaller part -- there are more of them in the whole.

First, second, third, fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh, eighth, ninth, tenth, eleventh, twelfth.