Q: The value in cents of q quarters?

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1.05

1200 dimes multiplied by 10 cents per dime gives the monetary value of the coins in cents--12,000 cents. Dividing this by 25 cents, the value of a single quarter, gives the number of quarters, or 480.

Yes, but only a few cents above face value.

The value of 5 quarters is 125 cents. Whether that is in dimes or whatever else, the value is always 125 cents. If, for some unknown and perverse reason, you want to use 5 quarters to buy nickels, then you'll get 5 nickels for each quarter, 25 nickels for all 5 quarters.

25Q + P = 300, Q + P = 60Subtract: 24Q = 240 ==> Q = 10, and then P = 50 Check: 10 quarters = $2.50, + 50 cents = $3.00

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1 quarter = 25 x (1) cents 2 quarters = 25 x (2) cents 3 quarters = 25 x (3) cents 4 quarters = 25 x (4) cents . . . 'q' quarters = 25 x (q) cents

25 cents.

exactly 125 cents

Two quarters = 50 cents.

1 quarter = 25 cents 1 dime = 10 cents ⇒ 10 quarters + 2 dimes = 10 x 25 cents + 2 x 10 cents = 270 cents

Of course-- they are worth 25 cents.

25 cents Canadian

1.05

: Let q represent value of a quarter. : Let d represent value of a dime. : Let x represent number of dimes. : q = 0.25 : d = 0.10 : 6q = xd : 6(0.25) = x(0.10) : 1.50 = x(0.10) : 15 = x :Therefore - 15 dimes are needed for 6 quarters. : ( I'm not sure what you meant in your question because of how you worded it out... )

1200 dimes multiplied by 10 cents per dime gives the monetary value of the coins in cents--12,000 cents. Dividing this by 25 cents, the value of a single quarter, gives the number of quarters, or 480.

25 cents each.

Work in cents...10D + 25Q = 1405 and D = 100 - QSubstitute: 10(100 - Q) + 25Q = 1405ie 1000 - 10Q + 25Q = 1405ie 15Q = 405so Q = 27, making D = 73