Short answer: 105 Explanation: A whole number is one without a decimal. When you're rounding, take a look at the decimal. if the decimal is less than .50, then you round down to the current whole number, in this case 105. If the decimal is .50 or above, you round up to the next number, in this case, 106. Since the decimal is .27 we round down to 105.
In Excel, the second argument of the Round function specifies the number of decimal places to round to. If this number is negative, it rounds to corresponding digits before the decimal point.
2 decimal places is the second number after the decimal point. So in 13.256 the 5 is the second decimal place. To round, you look at the number to the right of the decimal place you want to round to. So in 13.256 we look at the 6. If a number is greater than or equal to 5 you round up, if the number is less than 5 you round down. So 13.256 rounded to 2 decimal places is 13.26%
It is 125.4 when rounded to one decimal place.
A decimal number is simply a way of representing a number in such a way that the place value of each digit is ten times that of the digit to its right. So, a decimal number will always round to a decimal number.
To round a number, the decimal place that you want to round to, needs to be specified. If you want to round to the tenths place or to 1 decimal place, then this number is already there: 7.7 is seven and seven tenths. If you want to round it to zero decimal places, or to the nearest whole number, then look at the tenths place and if it is 0-4 you round down to 7, if it is 5-9 (which it is) you round up to 8.
A number without a decimal would be a number without a fraction - hence it would be a "whole number".
No. It is the other way round.
The answer depends on the number of decimal places or the number of significant digits to which you wish to round the number.
As I would explain and show students, in order to round, you look at the number in the place to the right of where you want to round. If that number is 5 or more, you round up. If it's less than 5, you round down.For example, you want to round 12.54 to 1 decimal place. Look at the number in the second decimal place. That number is a 4, which is less than 5. So you'd round this down. That means your answer would be 12.5.But what if the original number was 12.58 and you needed to round this to 1 decimal place. The number in the second decimal place is an 8, which is greater than 5. So you'd round up. That means taking the number in the first decimal place and increasing it by one. So you'd round to 12.6.
In the decimal system, the first number after a decimal is the tenth spot, then the hundredth, then the thousandth. Also, when you round, if a number is above five, then you round to the next number, if it is below five you stay with the number you have. In this case the answer would be 30.09.
To a whole number, the 7 after the decimal point will round up the overall number from 6.7 to 7.
Use the function = round(number, num_digits).Number is the number that you want to round; and num_digits is the number of digits that you want to round to. A positive number rounds to that number AFTER the decimal point, a zero rounds TO the decimal point and a negative number rounds to BEFORE the decimal point.There are similar functions ROUNDUP and ROUNDDOWN, functions that do what their names suggest.
A decimal without a remainder is a whole number or integer.
It means to round a decimal number to its nearest hundredth place as for example 2.125 rounded to 2 decimal places is 2.13
You can only round a number to 2 decimal places if it currently has more than 2 decimal places.
If the decimal point on a number is less than 0.5 then round the number down, for example 12.49999 rounds to 12 with zero decimal places. If the decimal point on a number is equal to or greater than 0.5 then round the number up, for example 12.500000 rounds to 13 with zero decimal places.
the 1/1000 column is the third after the decimal. Look at the fourth number after decimal. If 5 or greater, round up the thousandth column to next higher number; if less than five, keep it the same. Since the fouth number after decimal is 5, round up to 7.139
To round 2 decimal places for square roots all that needed is the knowledge to round just any number.
By taking a number's 2nd decimal place and seeing if it is .45 or higher.
You can not round a whole number to a decimal number.
6934 is to the nearest whole number. A whole number is a number that does not consist of a fraction or decimal. The digit after the decimal is one, so the four would not round up it would stay the same.
125.4 Taking a look at the number 125.3546 and wanting to round to the 1st decimal place you would take a look at the second decimal number (5) and see that it is greater than 5 so the 3 on 125.3 would round up to 4 to get the answer of 125.4
Press MODE. The second line will say FLOAT and then have the numbers 1-9. If FLOAT is selected, the calculator will not round. If a number is selected, the calculator will round to that number of decimal places. For example, if you wanted to round everything to 3 decimal places, you would select "3". You can also use the round command. To get to it, press MATH, select NUM and the top and choose the second option, "round(". Type the number and then the decimal place you want to round to, separated by a comma. For example, if you wanted to round 2.569 to 2 decimal places, you would type round(2.569,2)
The rule is - whatever number of decimal places you're rounding off to - look at the NEXT number... For example - round 23.456 to two decimal places. The number in the THIRD decimal place is 5 or more so you round UP to get 23.46. IF the number had been 23.454, you would round DOWN to yield 23.45.