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Q: How many squares are shaded to show two thirds on a 70 square grid?

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If i have a 54 square and 20 are shaded what percent is that

12 squares.

400

14

Go to the Ordnance Survey website (UK) and information on using a 6 figure grid reference can be found there. Basically, the UK is covered in 100,000 metre grid squares. Each grid square is identified by two letters. These squares are further divided into 10,000 metre squares that are numbered along the map's borders. An example reference could be: SD 638365 The SD identifies the 100,000 metre square, the 63 is the vertical line to the west of the point. The 8 is the tenths from that line easterly to the point. The 36 is the horizontal line south of the point. The 5 is tenths northerly from the line to the point. (5 would be half way). Instructions on taking grid references are printed on all Ordnance Survey Maps.

Related questions

It is: 5/20 times 100 = 25% shaded squares

16.666666 or 16⅔ or 50/3

If i have a 54 square and 20 are shaded what percent is that

2.63

5. There would be the 4 squares inside the grid, but also the one square which is the whole outside of the grid.

There are 5 squares in a 2 by 2 grid if the large square enclosing all four smaller squares is included in the count.

An 8 by 8 grid would have 64 squares(multiply 8 times 8 to get the square).

depends on the size of the square

4 squares in a 2 by 2 grid 9 squares in a 3 by 3 grid 16 squares in a 4 by 4 grid 25 squares in a 5 by 5 grid 36 squares in a 6 by 6 grid 49 squares in a 7by 7 grid 64 squares in a 8 by 8 grid 81 squares in a 9 by 9 grid 100 squares in a 10 by 10 grid

30 squares within a 1 unit grid. 30 squares in all: 4*4 square: 1 3*3 squares: 4 2*2 squares: 9 1*1 squares: 16

You really should do your own homework - this is a question designed to make you analyse number patterns and devise a method to predict the answer that can be applied to grids of differing size. If we start with a square cut into a 3x3 grid, we can count the nine single (1x1) squares in the grid, the one 3x3 square, and then four 2x2* squares, making a total of 14. Try it out, then work your way up to 6x6 (a 36 square grid) by way of 4x4 and 5x5, looking to see how the grid's dimensions correlate to the number of varying-sized squares that can be counted. As a tip- in a 6x6 grid, you will have one 6x6 square, thirty-six 1x1 squares, and how many 2x2, 3x3, 4x4, and 5x5 squares? *The squares can overlap, obviously.

Make each square 1 x 1

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