Study guides

☆☆

Q: What is the line between fractions?

Write your answer...

Submit

Still have questions?

Related questions

vinculum

Vinculum is the name of the line between the numerator and the denominator.

38 is not a fraction.

All fractions can be labelled on a number line.

As the denominator increases the fraction will be smaller but there is no limit to how tiny that fraction can be. So between any two numbers on the number line, you can have an infinite number of fractions.

fractions are represented in form of decimals

Integers are positive and/or negative numbers. Fractions are not integers because they are not originally positive or negative. However, they can both be put on a number line and be considered an integer. Fractions aren't integers unless put on a number line. Integers don't have to be on a number line to be considered an integer.

equivalent fractions

It can be read as "divided by." 4/9 = 4 divided by 9

There are infinitely many fractions. 0.15666666666682 is one example.

A zillion fractions, depends on how finely you want to segment the space between 3.5 and 3.6

It's called the vinculum, but it can also be called the fraction bar or division bar.

There an infinite number of fractions between them. 1/4 is one of them.

Equivalent fractions.

is this 5/6? if so it is between 5/4 and 5/7 to do it simply

There are infinitely many fractions and decimals between 0 and 1.

The bar or line that separates the numerator from the denominator in fractions is known as the solidus.

No difference.

the difference between two equal fractions is zero.

It just uses fractions instead of whole numbers. For example, if the numberline reaches between 0 and 1, the fraction 1/2 would be in the middle and 1/4 between 1/2 and 0.

The set of proper fractions is infinite.

No

0.25 = 1/4 Halfway between 0 and 1/2

You don't. Proper fractions are less than one, improper fractions are greater.

There are many fractions between 9.4 and 9.45! For instance: 9 400947094/1000000000 is between these numbers.