It is 0.1666... repeating.
An example of a repeating decimal is the fraction 1/6. One sixth equals zero point one six six repeating.
Assuming that it is the six-digit string which repeats, the answer is 3/7.
You need at least two numbers to find an LCM.
Six numbers from -2 and 1 from least to greatest are -1.9, -187, -1, -0.999999, 0.5, and 0.7367.
To get the reciprocal of a fraction, just exchange the top and bottom numbers.
You need at least two numbers to get a product.
There is none because the Least Common Denominator (or LCD) is the Least Common Multiple (LCM) of the denominators of two or more fractions. Even if you converted your numbers (x) to their fraction equivalents (x/1), the LCD will always be 1.
The Least Common Multiple (LCM) of the numbers 2, 6 is 6.
There are a handful of six digit numbers that have no numbers repeating. Some examples are 123456, 234567, 345678, 456789, 567012, 654321, 765432, 876543, and 987654.
There are at least 7 such sets, among them, 1,2,6,6,6,7,7.
The smallest fraction has the smallest numerator and the greatest denominator. If only two of the six numbers can be used then the smallest fraction is 1/6. If all numbers are used then the smallest fraction is 123/654.
Six-tenths writen as a fraction is 6/10
Six divided by nine = 0.6666 repeating
It can go into 8, 1.3333333 repeating)
Either, the decimal with a line over what's repeating (eg. 0.6 with a line over it), or decimal repeating (eg. "point six repeating").