Top Answer

There is no such thing as "closest".

If you name a fraction, then no matter how small it is, I can always name one

that's smaller ... all I have to do is make the denominator bigger than yours,

and my fraction is closer to zero than yours is.

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There are no such fractions. No matter how close a fraction is to zero, there are still infinitely many that are closer.

Negative half.

By which fraction is closest to "60," I assume you mean which fraction is closest to 60 %. The answer would be 3/5ths.

Any fraction that has a zero as the numerator equals zero. Any fraction that does not have a zero in the numerator would be a nonzero fraction.

The rule is if the numerator is zero than the value of the fraction is zero.

The fraction is zero. 0 divided by anything except zero is zero.

Zero can be neither the numerator nor the denominator of a fraction.

"Zero point" is 0. It is an integer, not a fraction.

-9 over anything but zero is a fraction. Division by zero is undefined.

You can't change a fraction when the numerator is zero because no matter what the denominator is the fraction is still zero. A zero denominator is not allowed because you cannot divide by zero.

Zero

Absolute zero is zero degrees Kelvin. The closest temperature that has gotten to absolute zero is 0.0001K for helium gas.

No.

a value of zero in the denominator makes the fraction undefined

It is any fraction whose numerator is zero and denominator is not zero.

-1

1.39 as a fraction = 139/100

Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero integer. You will have an equivalent fraction.Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero integer. You will have an equivalent fraction.Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero integer. You will have an equivalent fraction.Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero integer. You will have an equivalent fraction.

Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero number. You will have an equivalent fraction.Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero number. You will have an equivalent fraction.Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero number. You will have an equivalent fraction.Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero number. You will have an equivalent fraction.

No, it's zero.

zero.

any fraction

Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero number. You will have an equivalent fraction.Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero number. You will have an equivalent fraction.Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero number. You will have an equivalent fraction.Multiply the numerator (top) and the denominator (bottom) of the fraction by any non-zero number. You will have an equivalent fraction.

Fractions are infinitely dense and this means that between any two fractions there an infinite number of fractions. If any fraction, f, laid claims to being the nearest, there would be infinitely many fractions between 0 and f and so infinitely many fractions which were closer to 0. This means that f could not be the closest. The argument can be used again and again and so there cannot be a fraction closest to 0.

No. The reason you can multiply a fraction by (x/x) to find an equivalent fraction is because for almost any x, (x/x) = 1. This is not the case for zero. Zero divided by zero does NOT equal 1, so multiplying the fraction by a value not equal to 1 will create a different fraction.