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Q: Why can a decimal greater than 1 be a repeating decimal?

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A decimal number is like a mixed fraction: it has an integer part and a fractional part. If the fractional part is a repeating fraction then the whole number is represented by a repeating decimal.

It is 8.999... (repeating, except for 1 digit somewhere in the repeating string which is not a 9).

Any decimal that is greater than 0.01

0.000...1 Imagine the zeroes repeating into infinity with the 1 at the imaginary end of the infinite zeroes.

The decimal value will be greater than 1, and the percent will be greater than 100%.

It is 7.1111... with the 1 repeating for ever.

No. 2 is a prime but 1/2 is not a repeating decimal.

It is repeating. Any fraction in simplest terms which has ANY prime factor other than 2 or 5 in its denominator will be a repeating fraction.

The sum of two decimal numbers greater than 0.5 will always be greater than 1

Okay. This If You Are Looking For A Example Of Terminating And Repeating Decimal You Came To The Right Place :] Example For Terminating Decimal 1/7= 0.142857 Example For Repeating Decimal 1/3= 0.33..

0.5 is greater than 1/4 which as a decimal is 0.25

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