the quotient is always greater than the either fraction because any time when you multiply either number with 1 you will get the whole entire universe heheheheh
That is simply not true. For example, consider the quotient of 2/9 and 2/3.(2/9) / (2/3) = (2*3)/(9*2) = 3/9 = 1/3 which, unless I am very much mistaken, is not greater than one of the fractions: namely 2/3.
To be called a complex fraction, either the numerator, the denominator, or both, are fractions (or contain fractions).
Fractions are generally thought of as quantities less than one. If a fraction is equal to or greater than one, it is either a mixed fraction, such as 3 1/2 (three and one half), or an improper fraction, such as 3/2 (three halves) or 5/3 (five thirds). The student should learn how to convert quickly from mixed fractions to improper fractions and vice versa.
The statement is simply not true.Consider 2/9 and 2/3, both are fractions which are less than 1.Their quotient is (2/9) / (2/3) = (2/9)*(3/2) = 3/9 = 1/3The last time I checked, 1/3 was not greater than 2/3. I have no idea where you are getting your rubbish assertions from.
No. 1/5 divided by 1/2 = 2/5 (that's less than 1/2) 1/10 divided by 1/3 = 3/10 (that's less than 1/3)
There can be no reason because your assertion is not true.For example, 1/6 and 1/2 are both fractions less than one. But their quotient is (1/6)/(1/2) = (1/6)*(2/1) = 2/6 = 1/3. And that is not more than 1/2.
There can be no answer because it is not necessarily true. Suppose f1 and f2 are two fractions.Suppose f1 = 1/2, which is less than 1;suppose f2 = -1/4, which is also less than 1.Then f1/f2 = -2 which is, in fact, smaller than either fraction. Go figure!
No, a compound fraction is a fraction in which either the numerator or the denominator, or both, contain one or more fractions.
That's a proper fraction. Fractions can be either proper or improper and can't change.
Mixed numbers are a type of fraction.
You either convert the fractions to a common denominator, and then compare, or you convert them to their decimal equivalent and then compare. The latter can quickly be done with a calculator.
A fraction written with an integer numerator placed over a (nonzero) integer denominator is called a vulgar fraction. Vulgar fractions are also known as common fractions or simple fractions. Examples are 2/5 and 7/3. In those examples, the numerators are 2 and 7, the denominators are 5 and 3, all of which are integers. Simple/common/vulgar fractions are distinguished from compound fractions, from complex fractions, from mixed numerals, from decimal fractions, and from irrational fractions. Examples of fractions that are not common fractions are: * 0.75 -- decimal fraction * (3/4) / 2 -- complex fraction * (3/4) / (2/3) -- complex fraction * (1 1/2) / 2 -- complex fraction with mixed numeral in numerator * 3/4 of 5/7 -- compound fraction * 75% --- which equals 75/100, but written as a percent, it has neither a numerator nor a denominator * pi/4 -- irrational fraction. The distinction between common fractions and fractions that are not common is NOT the same as the distinction between proper fractions and improper fractions (which is explained below, but which is not needed to understand what a common fraction is). Common fractions can be either proper or improper. ------ If the absolute value of the numerator (the number on top) is less than the absolute value of the denominator (the number on the bottom) the fraction is called a PROPER fraction.. Examples are 2/3 and and -2/5. If the absolute value of the numerator is greater than the absolute value of the denominator (the number on the bottom) the fraction is called IMPROPER. Examples are 3/2 and and -5/2. Improper fractions can be converted to a mixed numeral, that is, an integer plus a fraction. For example 7/3 is equal to 2 1/3.
A fraction, consisting of one integer divided by another, non-zero, integer is a rational number.
a fraction in which either the numerator or the denominator, or both, contain one or more fractions. Also called complex fraction.
If the divisor is not a factor of the dividend, then the quotient will be either a fraction or a mixed number.
no, if the denominator is larger than the numerator, it is not improper. it is either a proper fraction or a mixed number.
It's the same thing as adding or subtracting normal fractions - just make sure both fractions have the same denominators (by either multiplying the denominators or simplifying the fraction - whichever the question needs).
False. Either the product or the quotient of two negative numbers is positive.False. Either the product or the quotient of two negative numbers is positive.False. Either the product or the quotient of two negative numbers is positive.False. Either the product or the quotient of two negative numbers is positive.
To find out if two fractions are equivalent, either reduce them both to their simplest forms (which will be the same number if they're equivalent) or convert them to decimals (which will be the same number if they're equivalent). To make an equivalent fraction of a given fraction, multiply the numerator and the denominator of the given fraction by the same counting number.
Can be broken down either way but fractions are more commonly used. A half inch can be .50" or 1/2".
either 1/2 11/36 5/16 5/7
Multiply the numerators together. Multiply the denominators together. Reduce, if possible. The answer when multiplying fractions together will always be lower than either.
-- Some fractions are equal to mixed numbers (example 4/3). Some are not ( example 2/3). -- The fraction can be re-written as a whole number only if its numerator is a multiple of its denominator. -- If its numerator is greater than its denominator but not a multiple of it, then the fraction can be re-written as a mixed number. -- If neither condition is true, then the fraction can't be re-written as either a mixed number or a whole number.
Either you can, or you can't! It is perfectly valid to use decimals in the top or bottom. Now, if you want whole numbers, you can convert the fraction to an equivalent fraction, multiplying top and bottom by 2 in this case.