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Q: How many digits can be used for each place value?

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Digits in a Place ValueOnly one digit can be written in a place value.

There can only be one digit in each place value - before or after the decimal place.

In the decimal place value system, each digit is ten times bigger than the digit on its right

Only one at a time.

15

In the decimal system, 10 times.

A decimal is 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. A decimal representation does not require a decimal point. It can have any number of digits: from one to infinitely many.

The place value of each digit is b times the place value of the digit to its right where b is the base for the system: whether that is binary, octal, decimal, duodecimal, hexadecimal, sexagesimal or some other value.

There are five digits on each foot.

To find how many significant digits are being displayed, you look down the place values until finding the first non-zero value. In this case, the first non-zero value is the 1 in the hundredths place. The next step is simply to count every value after that to see how many significant digits the number has been taken to. In this case there are 3.

infinite number of digits after the decimal point -- pi does not have a finite value.

4 digits on each foot which would equal 8 digits in all 4 digits on each foot which would equal 8 digits in all

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