Adding and subtracting fractions can ONLY be done if the denominators are the same; then the calculation is done by adding or subtracting the numerators. Multiplying (and dividing) fractions does not require the denominators to be the same. To divide by a fraction the divisor is inverted (the original numerator becomes the new denominator and the original denominator becomes the new numerator) and then the fractions are multiplied. Multiplying fractions is achieved by multiplying the numerators together AND multiplying the denominators together. A whole number is the same as a fraction with the whole number as the numerator and a denominator of 1, so when multiplying by a whole number the denominator is multiplied by 1 (leaving it the same) and the is multiplication is effectively just multiplying the numerator by the whole number.
When you're dividing fractions ... or multiplying thrm ... they don't need to have the same denominator.
Multiplying fractions is quite different from adding them. You just multiply the numberators and the denominators separately. You can find the common denominator if you like, but in the end (after simplifying), you'll get the same result, and the additional work of finding the common denominator and converting the fractions turns out to be unnecessary. Try it out for some fractions!
When multiplying fractions, the numerators (top numbers) are multiplied together and put as the numerator over the denominators (bottom numbers) multiplied together.When adding fractions, they must both have the same denominator - the fractions are made into equivalent fractions with a common denominator; then the numerators are added together and put over the same common denominator.In both cases of multiplication and addition, the resulting fractions are reduced to simplest form.
This is because dividing by a number is the same as multiplying by its reciprocal.
Fractions can only be added or subtracted if the denominators are the same. If the denominators are different, then the fractions need to be made into equivalent fractions with the same denominator. The new denominator can be found simply by multiplying the denominators together, but this can lead to some large fractions with which to work. A better new denominator is the lowest common multiple of (all the) denominators. (Once the new denominator is found, the fractions' new numerators are found by multiplying their current numerator by the new denominator divided by their current denominator to make their equivalent fractions with the new denominator.) Once all the fractions are converted into equivalent fractions with the new denominator then the fractions can be added or subtracted, with the result being simplified (if possible).
No you do not.
Like fractions are the fractions which have the same denominator and unlike fractions are the fractions which do not have the same denominator.
When multiplying fractions you multiply the numerator to the numerator and the denominator to the denominator. For example: 2/3 x 4/5 = 2x4/3x5
You multiply (or divide) the numerator and the denominator by the same number. For example, 1/2 is equivalent to 3/6, which you get by multiplying both parts (numerator and denominator) by 3.
I dont know
Fractions with the same denominator are referred to as fractions having a common denominator.
Exactly the same as you do when multiplying fractions with different denominators. -- Multiply numerators . . . the product is the numeratore of the answer. -- Multiply denominators . . . the product is the denominator of the answer.
By multiplying the numerator and denominator be equal numbers
Yes you have to add with the same denominator. when ever you do fractions they have to have the same denominator no matter what. So thats a yes
To subtract fractions with like denominators, subtract the numerators , and write the difference over the denominator. Example : Find 45−25 . Since the denominators are the same, subtract the numerators.
Note: numerator is the top part of the fraction, denominator is the bottom part. 1) Find a common denominator. It may be the least common denominator, but it need not be; just multiplying the denominators also gives you a common denominator, not necessarily the smallest one. 2) Convert each fraction so that it has this common denominator. This means multiplying numerator and denominator by the same number.
You basically have to learn separately how to do different things with fractions, including finding a common denominator; converting fractions to a different denominator; simplifying fractions; adding and subtracting fractions; multiplying fractions; dividing fractions.
Fractions are multiplied by multiplying numerator by numerator and denominator by denominator. The fractions may be simplified before multiplying. Whole numbers have the understood denominator of 1. Read this lesson on multiplying fractions if you need help on how to multiply fractions.you multiply the denomanators and the top number then multiply the whole #s then reduce your answer if you can. an example would be 3 8/9X6 8/9= 18 64/81 get it now?
The numerator of the answer is the result of subtracting the numerators of the fractions, and the denominator of the fraction is the same as the common denominator.