The value of any digit in the millions place is 1,000 times the value of the same digit in the thousands place.
The digit '3' of course !
The value of a digit: In 12,345 , the value of the digit 5 is 5 and the value of the digit 1 is 10,000. Place value: In 13,563 ,the place value of the digit 3 is thousands and the place value of the digit 6 is tens. The value of a digit is its value, as in 0-9 The place value of a digit is its value multiplied by its place (column) value which is dependant upon where it is in the number. In the units column, the place value is 1 In the tens column, it is 10 in the hundreds column it is 100 in the tenths column it is 1/10 So in 123.4: The digit 1 has value 1, but place value 1 x 100 = 100 (one hundred) since it is in the hundreds column The digit 2 has value 2, but place value 2 x 10 = 20 (twenty) since it is in the tens column The digit 3 has value 3, but place value 3 x 1 = 3 (three) since it is in the units column - in this case (only), its value and place value are the same. The digit 4 has value 4, but place value 4 x 1/10 = 4/10 (four tenths) since it is in the tenths column.
No. To compare numbers start with the highest place value digit and compare the place value digits in turn, moving one place value digit to the right each time; only if all the digits are the same are the two numbers the same, The highest place value digit between 80.6 and 8.06 is the tens digit: In 80.6 the tens digit is 8, but in 8.06 there is no tens digit, so it is taken as 0. Comparing the two 8 ≠ 0, so 80.6 ≠ 8.06 (In fact 80.6 is 8.06 × 10.)
The place value of a digit is its face value multiplied by its place column value (1, 10, 100, etc). To have the same place value and face value, the place column value must be 1 - the units column (immediately before the decimal point). Thus it is the last digit of a whole number, which in this case is the '8'.
place value of 3 in the digit 635 is-30(because it is located in the tens place) & the place of the same is tens
Don't make it more complicated than it is. The place value is decided only by how far the digit is from the decimal point. It has nothing to do with what digit is in it.
The places are always the same no matter what the digits are. The value is obtained by multiplying the place times the digit. Starting from the right, the places in an 8-digit number are ones, tens, hundreds, thousands, ten thousands, hundred thousands, millions and ten millions.
The place value of the digit to the left is ten times greater.
The ' 3 ' has. You don't even need to know what "place value" is to figure that out.
The hundreds place has a value that is 10000 times as large as te hundredths place, for the same digit.
The 8 in 128.90 is in the place value column which is immediately before the decimal point - this is the ones column. The digit in 6.3457 which is in the ones place (immediately before the decimal point) is 6.
The place value of each digit is one tenth of the place value of the digit to its right. So moving the decimal point to the left is the same as changing the place value of each digit to a tenth - which is what division by 10 entails. For integral powers of 10 it is simply a repetition of this process.
Each position has a place-value that is 10 times as much as the position that is one to the right of it; or 1/10 as much as the position that is one to the left of it.The starting point is that the right-most digit in a whole number, or of the whole part in a number with decimals, has a place-value of 1.
3 is in the hundreds place
7 seven hundredths
Imagine a decimal number, for example, 123 (hundred and twenty-three). Each digit has a corresponding place-value; the right-most digit has the place-value 1, the next digit (counting from the right) has the place-value 10, the next digit hast eh place-value 100. The right-most position (where the digit "3" is in this example) is in the position of least value - the least significant position. When several bits represent an integer, the situation is the same, except that the numbers are in base-2 instead of base-10 (each position is worth twice as much as the position to the right). But you still have the concept of place-value, and the digit that represents the 1's position is the "least significant bit".
The six is the first after the decimal point, so it corresponds to the 3.
100 times greater.
Easy. The 6 is in the same place as the 2.