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Q: How do you subtract a smaller number from a bigger one?

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if you want to subtract a bigger number from a smaller one, first subtract smaller number from bigger one add negative sign in front of answer you got

-1/6 since the number is smaller than what is being subtracted the answer will be negative to get it you simply subtract the smaller number from the bigger and add the negative sign

No, it isn't. The bigger the denominator (bottom number), the smaller the fraction ~x

Add enough zeros so the smaller number becomes bigger than the bigger one. It's difficult to divide 50 into 4, but it's easier to divide 50 into 4.00

Subtract the smaller distance from the larger one.

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if you want to subtract a bigger number from a smaller one, first subtract smaller number from bigger one add negative sign in front of answer you got

Subtract the smaller one from the bigger one, and then put a minus sign before the answer.

-1/6 since the number is smaller than what is being subtracted the answer will be negative to get it you simply subtract the smaller number from the bigger and add the negative sign

Numbers don't stop in either direction. If you subtract a larger number from a smaller one, the answer will be negative.

Easy...... you take the bigger number (4)and subtract your smaller number (3)from it, leaving you with a ratio of 1.

1). Find the difference between them. Forget about plus and minus, just subtract the smaller one from the bigger one. 2). Write the difference, and give it the sign of whichever original number was bigger.

It means the answer will be negative. (Because you're taking away more than you're starting with.) Go ahead and subtract the smaller number from the bigger one, and then make the result negative.

You have two numbers. You want to know which one is bigger and which one is smaller. Start counting . . . one, two, three, four . . . etc. -- The one you get to first is the smaller one. -- The one you get to last is the bigger one.

No because I think if an apple is bigger than a smaller one the bigger one must have more seed then the smaller one.

-- divide the larger number by the smaller one-- subtract '1' from the answer-- multiply what's left by 100You now have the percentage increase from the smaller number to the larger one.

No, it isn't. The bigger the denominator (bottom number), the smaller the fraction ~x

divide the smaller number by the bigger one and round to the nearest whole number

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