At least one other fraction is needed to determine a common denominator.
You need at least one more fraction in order to have a common denominator.
At least another fraction is needed in order to find the LCD
At least two fractions are required to answer this.
At least two fractions are needed to determine a least common denominator.
Convert both to decimal, and compare. For example, divide 81 / 105, and write down the decimal equivalent; the same for the other fraction. OR: Find a common denominator, and convert both to the common denominator. It need not be the least common denominator; any common denominator will do - for example, if you multiply 105 x 300, you have a common denominator (which is not the least common denominator in this case). The decimal method is much easier, by the way.
The least common denominator would be 50
A common denominator, though not the least one, is 200.
Two or more fractions or mixed numbers are required to have a least common denominator.
At least two fractions are needed to determine a common denominator.
The least common denominator is 12.
The least common denominator is 16. 7/8 = 14/16.
The least common denominator between fractions 1 over 32 and 8 over 64 is 64.
The lowest common denominator of the fractions 2 over 9 and 1 over 6 is 18.
There is no exact least common denominator. Six does not go into 38
Least common denominator is used for fractions, not integers. Integers can be expressed as fractions, though, by placing them over 1 so if you really meant least common denominator then the answer is 1. If, however, you meant least common multiple, then then answer is 60.
There is none because the Least Common Denominator (or LCD) refers to the Least Common Multiple (LCM) of the denominators of two or more fractions or mixed numbers.
At least two fractions are needed to answer this.
The least common denominator of the fractions 3/5 and 5/12 is 60.
It is 48