102 views

Uploaded by MaJoy L. Encarnacion

mathematics fraction

save

- k8t5s1p1_2
- class x maths sample papers
- ZacharyMetzel Project Unit1
- Perancangan Strategik Math 2008
- 3rd Vedic Math sendout - Vertically and Crosswise Part I - Fractions.pdf
- CAHSEE Number Sense Student Text - UC Davis - August 2008
- week 3 lesson
- Rate Ratio Proportion
- lesson 9 2 more expressions involving rational exponents
- 09xworkbook_modules567_fall2015
- in sample test gap fills
- CST PPT ._.
- Squares,Square Roots, Cubes, Cube Roots
- Fundamentals of Mathematics (PDF)
- Document
- 00004760-201710930-00006
- 4th-math-curriculum-map
- bridges 3rd grade unit 4
- Lesson2 5-8
- Print Page - Fiesta 13 _ Fall 2009
- long range plan
- Skogested Half Rule
- w2
- diversity lesson plan
- A.P_and_G.P
- standard 2 artifact 1 evidence
- June 2014 MA - C3 Edexcel
- module 6 3 ci math
- CasioSharp_Vol_1.pdf
- GRADE 5 MATHEMATICS
- Front
- Third Periodical Test g9
- Worksheet September 18
- Periodical Test G9 First Periodical EsP
- Pre Test 2nd Sem Esp9
- Definitions of Terms
- Periodical Test G9-1st Grading
- Guidance Program
- Activity 1
- EsP Kto12 CG 1-10 v1.0
- Long Test in Math Grade 10
- Sample Certificate Mtap
- Gen Math Learning Competencies
- learning english
- Periodical Test G9 First Periodical
- esp9lmdraft3-140525052822-phpapp01
- Ang Aking Ama
- ABC
- card.pdf
- ENG.READINGS.docx
- Standards That Govern in the Use and Selection of Techniques
- Third Periodical Test g9
- esp9lmdraft3-140525052822-phpapp01
- Report History of Math
- Doc1.docx

You are on page 1of 11

**CONVERSIONS A. Changing a Mixed Number to an Improper Fraction
**

2 3 14 Improper fraction 3

Mixed number – 4

(contains a whole number and a fraction) (numerator is larger than denominator)

Step 1 – Multiply the denominator and the whole number Step 2 – Add this answer to the numerator; this becomes the new numerator Step 3 – Carry the original denominator over Example #1: 3

1 8

= 3 × 8 + 1 = 25

25 8

Example #2: 4

40 9

4 9

= 4 × 9 + 4 = 40

B. Changing an Improper Fraction to a Mixed Number Step 1 – Divide the numerator by the denominator Step 2 – The answer from step 1 becomes the whole number Step 3 – The remainder becomes the new numerator Step 4 – The original denominator carries over

47 5

9 or 5 47 = 5 47 = 45

Example #1:

= 47 ÷ 5

9

2 5

2 Example #2:

9 2

=

2 9

=

4 2 9 8 1

=

4

1 2

convert it to an improper fraction before raising to higher terms (see Example #2) Example #1: 2 = 3 12 becomes 2 8 = 3 12 because 12 ÷ 3 = 4 and 2 × 4 = 8 Example #2: 2 1 = 5 20 becomes 11 = 5 20 becomes 11 44 = 5 20 because 20 ÷ 5 = 4 and 11 × 4 = 44 E. Reducing Fractions Step 1 – Find a number that will divide into both the numerator and the denominator Step 2 – Divide numerator and denominator by this number Example #1: 10 = 15 2 3 (because both 10 and 15 are divisible by 5) Example #2: 4 8 = 1 2 (because both 4 and 8 are divisible by 4) D.625 8 5. Raising Fractions to Higher Terms When a New Denominator is Known Step 1 – Divide the new denominator by the old denominator Step 2 – Multiply the numerator by the answer from step 1 to find the new numerator *Note: If the original number is a mixed number.000 48 20 16 40 40 0 Add as many zeros as needed.C. .Divide the numerator (the top number) by the denominator (the bottom number) of the fraction. Converting fractions to decimals Step 1 . Example: 5 8 .

Determine the place value of the last number in the decimal.Reduce your answer. Multiplying Simple Fractions Step 1 – Multiply the numerators Step 2 – Multiply the denominators Step 3 – Reduce the answer to lowest terms Example: 1 4 4 2 × = which reduces to 7 6 42 21 H. resulting in the following reduced fraction: 7 31 7 1 × = = 3 13 2 2 2 . Step 2 – Make the decimal number your numerator..625 . you will see that the 3 in the numerator and the opposing 3 in the denominator could have been reduced by dividing both numbers by 3. In the above example.625 has three decimal digits so the denominator will have three zeros before reductions. Step 3 . you may reduce the numerator and denominator before multiplying. therefore. . after converting the mixed numbers to improper fractions. Example: .625 = 625 5 = reduces to 8 1000 (Hint: Your denominator will have the same number of zeros as there are decimal digits in the decimal number you started with .the 5 is in the thousandths column. Converting decimals to fractions Step 1 .F. Multiplying Mixed Numbers Step 1 – Convert the mixed numbers to improper fractions first Step 2 – Multiply the numerators Step 3 – Multiply the denominators Step 4 – Reduce the answer to lowest terms Example: 2 1 1 7 3 21 × 1 = × = 3 2 3 2 6 which then reduces to 3 1 2 *Note – When opposing numerators and denominators are divisible by a common number.) G. this becomes the denominator.

Multiply the numerators Step 4 – Multiply the denominators Step 5 – Change the answer to lowest terms Example: 1 2 ÷ = 8 3 becomes 1 3 × 8 2 which when solved is 3 16 J.Multiply the numerators Step 5 – Multiply the denominators Step 6 – Change the answer to lowest terms Example: 3 3 5 ÷ 2 = 4 6 becomes 15 17 ÷ becomes 4 6 15 6 × = 4 17 which when solved is 15 45 63 11 × = which simplifies to 1 24 34 17 34 K. Dividing Simple Fractions Step 1 – Change division sign to multiplication Step 2 – Change the fraction following the multiplication sign to its reciprocal (flip the fraction around so the old denominator is the new numerator and the old numerator is the new denominator) Step 3 . Dividing Mixed Numbers Step 1 – Convert the mixed number or numbers to improper fraction Step 2 – Change the division sign to multiplication Step 3 – Change the fraction following the multiplication sign to its reciprocal (flip the fraction around so the old denominator is the new numerator and the old numerator is the new denominator) Step 4 .I. Adding and Subtracting Fractions Step 1 – Find a common denominator (a number that both denominators will go into) Step 2 – Raise each fraction to higher terms as needed Step 3 – Add or subtract the numerators only as shown Step 4 – Carry denominator over Step 5 – Change the answer to lowest terms .

Example #1: 1 2 7 + 8 1 7 + = 2 8 Common denominator is 8 because both 2 and 8 will go into 8 = = 4 8 7 8 11 3 which simplifies to 1 8 8 Example #2: 4 3 1 – = 5 4 Common denominator is 20 because both 4 and 5 will go into 20 3 5 1 – 4 4 = = 4 12 20 5 20 4 7 20 Example #3: 1 1 = 2 8 8 1 2 – 1 = 1 4 8 2 = 12 = 1 8 + 8 8 2 1 8 = 1 = 9 8 2 1 8 7 ** 8 **Note – In this problem you must borrow from the whole number to adjust your fraction so that you can subtract. 1 = 8 1 – 1 = 4 2 17 8 5 4 = = 17 8 10 8 7 8 . However. you may do this problem another way. Simply change the mixed number to improper form before finding the common denominator to prevent having to borrow.

12 15 5. Write as a mixed number. 1. 18 24 4. 4 1 5 3. 2 16 20 11. 1 1 8 2. 1. 5 8 14 12. 7 1 4 10. 3 5 6 12.FRACTIONS PRACTICE SHEET A. 19 2 3. 6 32 2. 8 32 5. 2 1 16 7. 3 4 5 9. 2 5 7 6. 35 4 7. 48 9 C. 5 30 6. 1 2 3 4. 6 1 2 B. 9 27 7. 25 16 6. 2 3 16 5. 10 4 2. Write as an improper fraction. 17 4 12. 21 8 9. 5 2 3 11. 1. 7 3 8. 4 2 10. 25 3 4. 14 49 8. 1 12 21 10. Write in lowest terms. 12 7 11. 3 10 25 . 1 5 8 8. 21 35 3. 9 8 5.

3 2 × = 4 3 6.0175 4. . 1 1 × = 9 2 2.95 5. = 1 1 × 1 = 2 3 14. 2 5 × = 9 9 9. 5 2 ? = 3 12 6. 5 ? = 8 48 4.225 2. 1 4 ? = 5 10 7. 18 × 1 1 = 2 16. 4 5 4. 7 2 × = 10 5 3. 7 ? = 16 64 3. . . 2 3 2. 15 1 × = 64 12 8. 16 × 2 1 8 . 3 2 × = 8 7 4. . 1 1 ? = 4 12 8. Convert the following decimals to fractions. 7 4 × = 16 3 7.5 6. Find the missing numerator by raising the fraction to higher terms. 2. 1 3 × = 2 16 5. 2 3 ? = 5 10 E. .D. 3 1 1 × = 16 5 15. 1. 1 8 3.375 3. 1 1 5 × = 2 6 11. 5 9 5. 1. 14 × 3 = 8 13. 3 × 10 = 4 10. 1. 5 6 5. 3 ? = 4 12 ? = 72 1. Multiply. 3 5 × = 16 12 12.45 G. 9 16 F. 7 16 6. . Convert the following fractions into decimals.

1 1 ÷ = 2 4 2. 1 1 1 ÷1 = 4 2 16. 8 ÷ 4 = 5 7. 2 2 4 + = 3 9 11. 9 3 – = 10 16 12. 2 ÷ 4= 3 12. 4 1 ÷ = 11 11 10. 2 2 3 × 4 = 3 8 19. 3 1 + 1 = 8 4 7. Add or subtract as shown. 3 7 + = 8 8 5 + = 6 1. 9 ÷ 3 = 4 8. 2 3 + = 3 4 3. 3 1 2 × 2 = 8 5 H. 2 1 1 + 1 = 8 4 9. 14 ÷ 7 = 8 13. 3 1 5 ÷1 = 5 7 I. 6 3 3 × 1 = 8 5 18. 2 1 ÷ = 9 3 5. 3 1 ÷ 5 = 2 17. 5 1 2 ÷ 2 = 3 3 19. 1 1 + = 4 5 8. 6 1 1 ÷ 2 4 2 18. 1 5 13 + = 8 16 10. 2 3 1 ÷ 1 = 4 8 20. 1. 7 1 – = 8 2 . 15 ÷ 5 = 6 14. 6 4 ÷ = 5 5 9. 2. 4 ÷ 1 = 8 6. 1 3 + = 8 32 4. 2 5 ÷ = 7 9 11. 2 1 ÷ = 5 2 3. 3 5 5. 8 ÷ 3 = 4 15. Divide as shown. 4 4 2 × 4 = 9 4 20. 8 2 ÷ = 3 3 4. 5 1 + = 8 10 6.17.

How many gallons does it . 7 3 – = 8 10 16. 2 20. Based on this rate. – 11 1 – = 16 4 14. Express this time as a fraction of the day. 4. While riding her bike. How far did the group hike so far? 2. it contains 5¼ gallons. 1 1 2 3 = 32 5 3 – 2 = 6 9 2 7 – 1 = 3 8 1 5 – = 4 6 5 1 – 1 = 6 2 17. 1. 4 J. Susan burns 450 calories every ½ hour. 3 19. The Cooper family decided to hike to Hillside Lake. how many calories will Susan burn if she rides the bike for 1¾? 3.13. 5 18. After an hour the lake was still 5⅓ miles away. Solve the word problems below using fractions. 5 1 – = 6 5 15. Last Friday Tony worked for 7½ hours. approximately 8⅝ miles away. When an oil tank is hold when full? 7 12 full.

On his way home he ate ¼ of the candy in the box. If there are 6 chocolates now left in the box. and 25 of his income withheld for medical coverage. At dinner with friends later that night he served ½ of what was left. Boll’s Electrical has a washing machine on sale for ⅓ off the regular price of $429. washer and nut. For a family party. and a nut that is 316 ” thick. What is the sale price of the washing machine? 11. What is the minimum length of the bolt? 9. 1 1 15 of his income withheld for state taxes. He has 1 5 of his income withheld for federal taxes. A bolt extends through ¾” thick plywood. How much income is left each week after those deductions? 8. how many did the box contain to start with? 7. Tanisha made 2 5 of the desserts. how many did Tanisha supply? . ⅓ teaspoon of vanilla. Seth earns $560 per week.5. The bolt should be ⅝” longer than the sum of the thickness of the plywood. Byron purchased a box of candy at the store. How much of each ingredient is needed to serve only three? 10. a washer that is ⅛” thick. 1 cup of evaporated milk. How many pieces of 10 516 inch bar can be cut from a stock 20 foot bar? 6. If a total of 40 desserts were brought to the party. A recipe for French toast that serves 6 calls for ¾ cup granulated sugar. and 12 thick slices of French bread.

12. by how much has the price fallen? . The price of computers has fallen by 2 5 . If the price of a computer was originally $10.275.

- k8t5s1p1_2Uploaded bywafa1324
- class x maths sample papersUploaded byapi-246793885
- ZacharyMetzel Project Unit1Uploaded byZachary Metzel
- Perancangan Strategik Math 2008Uploaded byCikgu Latif
- 3rd Vedic Math sendout - Vertically and Crosswise Part I - Fractions.pdfUploaded byश्याम किशोर शर्मा
- CAHSEE Number Sense Student Text - UC Davis - August 2008Uploaded byDennis Ashendorf
- week 3 lessonUploaded byapi-252515648
- Rate Ratio ProportionUploaded by412137
- lesson 9 2 more expressions involving rational exponentsUploaded byapi-233527181
- 09xworkbook_modules567_fall2015Uploaded byquaser79
- in sample test gap fillsUploaded byapi-389862134
- CST PPT ._.Uploaded byYooitsChantal
- Squares,Square Roots, Cubes, Cube RootsUploaded bynorliey
- Fundamentals of Mathematics (PDF)Uploaded byalphamalie
- DocumentUploaded byganeshkumar94
- 00004760-201710930-00006Uploaded byZhang Peilin
- 4th-math-curriculum-mapUploaded byapi-266473918
- bridges 3rd grade unit 4Uploaded byapi-289263859
- Lesson2 5-8Uploaded byLoh Alex
- Print Page - Fiesta 13 _ Fall 2009Uploaded byteachopensource
- long range planUploaded byapi-404792385
- Skogested Half RuleUploaded byben_amiel
- w2Uploaded byRafael Leong
- diversity lesson planUploaded byapi-283691486
- A.P_and_G.PUploaded byHoe Lee
- standard 2 artifact 1 evidenceUploaded byapi-281983343
- June 2014 MA - C3 EdexcelUploaded byAmeenIbrahim
- module 6 3 ci mathUploaded byapi-199390118
- CasioSharp_Vol_1.pdfUploaded bytranduclong
- GRADE 5 MATHEMATICSUploaded byLorena Seda-Club

- FrontUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Third Periodical Test g9Uploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Worksheet September 18Uploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Periodical Test G9 First Periodical EsPUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Pre Test 2nd Sem Esp9Uploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Definitions of TermsUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Periodical Test G9-1st GradingUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Guidance ProgramUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Activity 1Uploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- EsP Kto12 CG 1-10 v1.0Uploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Long Test in Math Grade 10Uploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Sample Certificate MtapUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Gen Math Learning CompetenciesUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- learning englishUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Periodical Test G9 First PeriodicalUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- esp9lmdraft3-140525052822-phpapp01Uploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Ang Aking AmaUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- ABCUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- card.pdfUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- ENG.READINGS.docxUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Standards That Govern in the Use and Selection of TechniquesUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Third Periodical Test g9Uploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- esp9lmdraft3-140525052822-phpapp01Uploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Report History of MathUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion
- Doc1.docxUploaded byMaJoy L. Encarnacion