line up the numbers and decimals multiply regularly then bring the decimal down
This is how you do it:1. Multiply the decimals as if they were just normal numbersLine them up on the right, do not line up the decimals.Take away the decimals.Multiply.2. Place the decimal point in the answer by starting at the right and moving a number of places equal to the sum of the decimal places in both numbers multiplied.Then you have your answer. :) I hope this helped.. if not, go to http://www.math.com/school/subject1/lessons/S1U1L5GL.html
Hey awesome Question. The answer is no you do not have to line up the decimals when multyping only when adding and subtracting. The main thing is when you multiply make sure you put the decimal in the right place in your answer. YOu count how may places their are behind the decimals in BOTH numbers then you make sure their are that many places behind the decimal in you answer. :)
You can multiply to numbers with decimals
line up the decimals together
Just make sure you line up the decimals
When you Multiply two decimals it is called the product.
Yes. Line up them up when you're adding, too.
Adding and subtracting decimals is easy. When you put the numbers one above the other, line up the decimals vertically and treat as you would any whole number just keep the decimals in line and bring it straight down to your answer.
you only line the decimals up when you are subtracting or adding not when you are multiplying im not sure about division...
No, it is not necessary. But it does help to be tidy.
line up the demials
it affects because when you multiply you have to move the decimals to the left or right.......(helpful info)
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you can line up the decimals
So your value isn't wrong
The importance of lining up the decimals is so you can just add from bottom to top it makes things a lot easier.
That is because if you don't, you will get the wrong answer. It is ALWAYS important to LINE up the decimals.
You line up the decimals with the thousandths and put the decimal straight down from where it is and just add with the decimal in the same spot.
Annexing zeros is included in ordering decimals to even the numbers out so you can line the decimals up. I'm pretty sure that is the right answer...
Carpenters use decimals when they are measuring lengths that are not whole centimeters. They multiply decimals when calculating the area of surfaces.