Q: If you had a fraction pieces of sevenths do you think you could make half a circle using only sevenths why or why not?

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I am pretty sure its the numerator, but it could be the denominator.

A circle can have a unit of length which could be either a measure of its diameter or radius, or of its circumference. Or the circle could have the unit of area.

The only thing that you can be certain of is that the answer will be a number. It could be irrational or rational, it could be a proper fraction, integer or improper (mixed) fraction.

It is 70/1 as an improper fraction or 'top heavy' fraction

You could write a fraction as a proper, improper or mixed fraction.

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The fraction 1 1/2 is equal to 2.10. If you take a fraction circle pieces and match them up you could see they are the same. - soldier ARIANA MILLER

it could be a he you know.

You could use a knife, scissors, or a chainsaw, depending what material your circle is made from.

4/7ths plus 4/7ths equals 8/7ths. This would be 1 and 1/7th

It's the denominator I think, but it could be the numerator

I am pretty sure its the numerator, but it could be the denominator.

It depends on what is meant by "full turn"? Assuming a turn of 90o to the right, then 90o could be classed as 1/4 of a circle of 360o . If the turn was clockwise through to 270o then the fraction could be 3/4.

A circle has no corners. In general "Side" is a term that is reserved for polygons; a polygon is a simple closed piecewise-linear curve in the plane with finitely many linear pieces and the number of sides of a polygon is the number of linear pieces. For a circle - as far as how many side it has - the answer depends on the definition of the word "side." There are valid arguments (depending of how "side" is defined) for 0, 1, 2, and ∞. Since it has no flat edges you could argue for 0. You could think of it as having 1 continuously curved side A circle only has "inside", an "outside" and the set of points that define the circle so you could argue for 2. You can draw infinitely many tangents to it - so you could argue ∞

It is an integer, not a fraction, but if you must, you could write it as 147000/1.It is an integer, not a fraction, but if you must, you could write it as 147000/1.It is an integer, not a fraction, but if you must, you could write it as 147000/1.It is an integer, not a fraction, but if you must, you could write it as 147000/1.

A circle can have a unit of length which could be either a measure of its diameter or radius, or of its circumference. Or the circle could have the unit of area.

You could multiply the fraction by -1.

The only thing that you can be certain of is that the answer will be a number. It could be irrational or rational, it could be a proper fraction, integer or improper (mixed) fraction.