If you are making use of long division method, the process of dividing a whole number is actually a subset of the process of dividing the decimals. While dividing both you may get a quotient with decimal places. Some exceptions to this do exist in case of whole numbers. Like when you are dividing 100 by 2, the quotient 50 has no decimal places.
When we divide whole numbers, we get the answer with no decimals places but when we divide decimals, the answer will have decimals for the quotient.
You order decimals from least to greatest by looking at the whole number and seeing which whole number is bigger. If the whole numbers are the same you look in the tenths place and see
0.926 decimals are just the same as whole numbers - if you imagine it without the 0. in front of the numbers then it easier to work out which one is the largest.
Dividing by a non-zero rational number is the same as multiplying by its reciprocal.
Yes, When Adding and Subtracting decimals you should line up the decimals. You need to keep each place value in the same column, the same as when you add whole numbers you keep the ones column lined up, same for the tens, etc. Lining up the decimal points makes sure that the tenths column is kept together, same for the hundredths, and so on.
Each integer is a whole number and each whole number is an integer. So the set of all integers is the same as the set of all whole numbers. By the equivalence of sets, integers and whole numbers are the same.
In that you carry out exactly the same steps - AND you must determine the correct position of the decimal point.
Decimals are real numbers. Furthermore, integers and whole numbers are the same thing.
It is the same thing as dividing whole numbers in order to find a quotient.
In the same way as you estimate them for whole numbers.
Division is the same whether you use whole numbers or decimals. You could make the decimal into a whole number. Look at an example 35 ÷ 0.25 which can be written as 35/0.25 Next multiply top and bottom by the same number to get rid of the decimal. This becomes 3500/25 or 3500 ÷ 25, and then you can continue division in the usual way.
They are all numbers and obey the same rules for addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, exponentiation etc.
It can be same because it,s just the decimal
Same rules as adding whole numbers with different signs.
Exactly the same way you do when they're all whole numbers, or there are more than three numbers, or they're a mixture of whole numbers and decimals: -- Add up all the numbers on the list. -- Divide the big sum by the number of items on the list.
You answer it the same as when you would work it out with whole numbers. • a^2+b^2=c^2
Adding decimal same as adding whole numbers
Cross out zeroes before the number, just like in dividing regular numbers. (10/100 is the same as 1/10) Example: .003/.009 is the same as 3/9, which is 1/3, which is .333333