Q: How would you represent 4 eighth notes as a fraction?

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75 is an integer, not a fraction. As a decimal it is 75, exactly as in the question.

One eighth would be left.

It is approx 105/5189.

It can't be one. Improper fractions are greater than 1.

To represent 68% as a fraction, you would write it as: 68 ---- 100 Then, we need to simplify that. The greatest common factor between 68 and 100 is 4, so we divide both sides by 4. We then end up with: 17 -- 25 So 68% represented as a fraction is 17/25

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What's the time signature? If it's the common 4/4, then there would be two eighth notes in one beat.

Depends on the time signature. In 4/4 a whole note is 4 beats and there would be 8 eighth notes.

Oh, this can be so tricky, depending on the meter of the piece in question and how complex the passage is. The quick and dirty answer is that a dotted eighth has the value of three sixteenth notes. You can see that two eighth notes would be equal to 4 sixteenth notes, right? If you pair a dotted eighth note with a sixteenth note (you will see this very often: the two notes are connected with one flag/bar, the dot comes with the first note, and there is an added flag/bar segment to the second note that is short; it doesn't extend back to the first note) then the dotted eighth takes the place of the first 3 sixteenth notes in a group of four sixteenths.

If after means shorter length, then that would be a sixteenth note. Two sixteenth notes equal an eighth note.

2 apparently according the question I just got asked on 'Are you smarter than a 5th Grader' on Facebook ;]

Well. in a 4 pattern time signature, a dotted half note get s 3 full beats and eight notes get half a beat. therefore, 2 eighth notes equals one beat, and three sets of two (or 6 eighth notes) equals 3 beats, the same number of beats as a dotted half note. Just to be clear though: 6 eighth notes would not be played as the rythym pattern as a dotted half note.

An eighth note gets one half of a beat.

75 is an integer, not a fraction. As a decimal it is 75, exactly as in the question.

. One beat. [[... Not quite. That is only true if the time signature has a 4 in the lower half. This means the beat is a quarter note. If your signature is 7/8 (for example) this means that there are 7 beats per measure and the eighth note gets the beat. In a given time signature and tempo, it would take the same amount of time to play two eighth notes as it would to play one quarter note.]]

Oh, this can be so tricky, depending on the meter of the piece in question and how complex the passage is. The quick and dirty answer is that a dotted eighth has the value of three sixteenth notes. You can see that two eighth notes would be equal to 4 sixteenth notes, right? If you pair a dotted eighth note with a sixteenth note (you will see this very often: the two notes are connected with one flag/bar, the dot comes with the first note, and there is an added flag/bar segment to the second note that is short; it doesn't extend back to the first note) then the dotted eighth takes the place of the first 3 sixteenth notes in a group of four sixteenths.

If you had 8 oranges then 1 orange would be one eighth.

an eighth note is half of one beat in four four time. if you have one eighth rest it would be half of a whole rest. so you would need two eighth rests to make a whole rest