Q: Which is a decimal that could go between the mixed numbers four and three fifths and four and nine tenths on a number line?

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The difference is that all whole numbers are decimal numbers, but not all decimal numbers are whole numbers. For example a whole number such as 1 is a decimal number but a decimal number such as 1.5 is not a whole number.

There are an infinite number of decimal values between any two numbers. 5.01, 5.1, 5.999999 are examples.

There is no such thing as a "next" decimal number. Numbers are infinitely dense: that is, between any two numbers there are infinitely many numbers. Therefore, given any number claiming to be next after 65, there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and that number - The smallest of these has a better claim at being next. But there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and this number.There is no such thing as a "next" decimal number. Numbers are infinitely dense: that is, between any two numbers there are infinitely many numbers. Therefore, given any number claiming to be next after 65, there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and that number - The smallest of these has a better claim at being next. But there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and this number.There is no such thing as a "next" decimal number. Numbers are infinitely dense: that is, between any two numbers there are infinitely many numbers. Therefore, given any number claiming to be next after 65, there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and that number - The smallest of these has a better claim at being next. But there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and this number.There is no such thing as a "next" decimal number. Numbers are infinitely dense: that is, between any two numbers there are infinitely many numbers. Therefore, given any number claiming to be next after 65, there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and that number - The smallest of these has a better claim at being next. But there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and this number.

No, there is no smallest decimal number. Decimal numbers represent real numbers and between any two real numbers there are infinitely many other real numbers. So, there are infinitely many decimal numbers between 0 and your 1.21: each one will be smaller than 1.21

No, there is no smallest decimal number. Decimal numbers represent real numbers and between any two real numbers there are infinitely many other real numbers. So, there are infinitely many decimal numbers between 0 and your 1.02: each one will be smaller than 1.02

Related questions

The difference is that all whole numbers are decimal numbers, but not all decimal numbers are whole numbers. For example a whole number such as 1 is a decimal number but a decimal number such as 1.5 is not a whole number.

The decimal number for six and twenty-three twenty-fifths is 6.92

One and two-fifths, one and one-half, one and three-fifths, one and three-eighths, and one and seven-twelfths. To find more turn the mixed numbers into a decimal then select a decimal in between the two. For example, one and one-third=1.333 and one and five-eighths=1.625. 1.4 falls between those numbers so one and two-fifths is an example of a mixed number that falls in between the two given.

The answer depends on what the decimal number is. Three fifths of some unspecified quantity remains unspecified.

0.4

.4

You can't change a whole number to a decimal. A decimal and a whole number are both numbers. A decimal is just a number lower than a whole number, or a number in between two whole numbers.

0.30000001 is one of infinitely many possible numbers.

0.8

There are an infinite number of decimal values between any two numbers. 5.01, 5.1, 5.999999 are examples.

There is no such thing as a "next" decimal number. Numbers are infinitely dense: that is, between any two numbers there are infinitely many numbers. Therefore, given any number claiming to be next after 65, there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and that number - The smallest of these has a better claim at being next. But there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and this number.There is no such thing as a "next" decimal number. Numbers are infinitely dense: that is, between any two numbers there are infinitely many numbers. Therefore, given any number claiming to be next after 65, there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and that number - The smallest of these has a better claim at being next. But there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and this number.There is no such thing as a "next" decimal number. Numbers are infinitely dense: that is, between any two numbers there are infinitely many numbers. Therefore, given any number claiming to be next after 65, there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and that number - The smallest of these has a better claim at being next. But there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and this number.There is no such thing as a "next" decimal number. Numbers are infinitely dense: that is, between any two numbers there are infinitely many numbers. Therefore, given any number claiming to be next after 65, there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and that number - The smallest of these has a better claim at being next. But there are infinitely many numbers between 65 and this number.

No, there is no smallest decimal number. Decimal numbers represent real numbers and between any two real numbers there are infinitely many other real numbers. So, there are infinitely many decimal numbers between 0 and your 1.21: each one will be smaller than 1.21