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Q: When you multiply fractions by fractions what do you do to the numerators?

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To multiply fractions, multiply the numerators by the numerators, and the denominators by the denominators, and then (if possible) simplify the resulting fraction. For example, 2/3 x 4/5 = 8/15

Multiply the numerators together then multiply the denominators. Reduce as needed.

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-- Multiply their numerators to get the numerator of their product. -- Multiply their denominators to get the denominator of their product.

You multiply the numerators across and put that as the numerator of your answer, then multiply the denominators of the fractions across the put that as the denominator of your answer. It is very easy.

multiply the numerators (top numbers) together then multiply the denominators (lower numbers) together

Yes, you multiply the numerators together and the denominators together when multiplying two fractions

When multiplying 2 fractions, we multiply the two numerators together and the two denominators together.

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.

You multiply the two fractions. To multiply two fractions, the numerator of the result is the product of the numerators, and the denominator of the result is the product of the denominators.

To multiply fractions all you do is multiply the numerators and the denominators separately eg: 4/7 x 6/11 = 24/77. The "commonality" of denominators has no relevance.

Multiply the numerators together. Multiply the denominators together. Reduce, if possible. The answer when multiplying fractions together will always be lower than either.

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