2.16 with a bar on top of the 16
Sorry, but it is not possible to use a notation bar with this browser.
3.58 with the bar only over the 8
In bar notation, it is .42. The bar rests atop the 42.
you just take the first 3 fours and put a line on top of it
Repeating Decimal can be expressed exactly using what
It would be 0.7961 with a bar over the 7961. Using dot notation it would be 0.7961 with a dot over the 7 and another dot over the 1.
5.126 with a bar over the 126
Decimal notation is.
7,333.3333 (Repeating decimal sequence) pounds, if you're using net/short tons. 8,213.3333 (Repeating decimal sequence) pounds, if you're using long tons. 8,083.5333 (Repeating decimal sequence) pounds, if you're using metric tons.
111100002 equals 24010 using unsigned notation. It equals -1610 using signed notation.
.2333 with the bar over the 333
................................................................._0.384333 using the bar notation = 0.3843(the bar should be placed above the repeated decimal. In this case, it should be above the 2nd 3 from the decimal point.
0.8 = 8 × 0.1 = 8 × 1/10
There must be exactly one.
You cannot be sure that what appear to be a non-repeating decimal does not in fact repeat after, say, a million places, in which case it would be equal to a certain fraction. If it really is non-repeating, then it is irrational, which is a fancy way of saying it does not represent a fraction using two integers.
This means that you should write your answer using fractional notation as opposed to decimal notation. For example, you would write 1/4 instead of .25 .
5/20 ~ Your original number 25/100 ~ Decimals are parts of numbers out of the nearest power of ten (100 this time) 0.25 ~ Using decimal notation
1. ease in writing extreme numbers (very large or very small). 2. standard around the globe.
It saves space ! Writing the number one thousand million takes less space if you write it as 109 instead of 1,000,000,000
You do a long division - using whichever method you have been taught. Don't stop with a remainder but carry on until you see a repeating pattern emerging (after 6 decimal places).