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- Go to Insert > Equation on the main ribbon.
- Click Equation and select Insert New Equation.
- On the Equation Tools tab, select Fraction and pick a fraction design.
- In the box that appears, add the numerator and denominator.

To make the denominators the same we can: **Multiply top and bottom of each fraction by the denominator of the other**. We simplified the fraction 2032 to 1016 , then to 58 by dividing the top and bottom by 2 each time, and that is as simple as it can get!

You cannot get rid of a letter but if you wanted b on one side then you would simply move c, to do this you factorise so its a = b(c). You then divide both sides by c, so then a**/**c = (b(c))/c. Then the c on the numerator and denominator cancel out so you will be left with a/c = b or rearrange to b = a/c.

Rule for Multiplication of Fractions

When multiplying fractions, **simply multiply the numerators together and then multiply the denominators together**. Simplify the result. This works whether the denominators are the same or not. If you multiply the fractions 3/2 and 4/3 together, you get 12/6.

In a fraction, the **denominator represents the number of equal parts in a whole**, and the numerator represents how many parts are being considered. You can think of a fraction as p/q is as p parts, which is the numerator of a whole object, which is divided into q parts of equal size, which is the denominator.

The word “numerator” is derived from the Latin word numerātor, which means counter. If the numerator is the same as the denominator, the **value of the fraction becomes 1**. For example, if the fraction is ^{45}⁄_{45} , then its value will be 1.

The **numerator is the top number of a fraction**.

So in the fraction 3/8 the numerator is 3.

The **numerator is the number above the line in a fraction**. For example, in the fraction 3/5, the numerator is 3. The numerator of a fraction shows how many parts we have out of the whole, while the denominator below the line shows how many equal parts there are in total.

When two or more fractions have the same denominator (the bottom number). We can add and subtract fractions only when they have a common denominator. To get common denominators we can multiply both top and bottom of a fraction by the same amount.
## How do you get a denominator by itself?

## How do you reverse the reciprocal of a fraction?

## What is the reciprocal of 2 *?

## How do you flip a formula?

## When should you flip an equation?

## How do you move E to the other side of an equation?

## How do you change a fraction to a decimal without a calculator?

## How do you turn 2.333 into a fraction?

## How do you add fractions with different denominators?

To get the reciprocal of a fraction, **just turn it upside down**. In other words swap over the Numerator and Denominator.

The reciprocal of 2 is **1/2**.

Generally, when solving equations of this type for a specific quantity, you first make sure that quantity is “upstairs” (“flip” if it isn’t). Then **divide both sides of the equation by** what is necessary to get the quantity of interest on one side of the equation by itself.

Flip the inequality sign **when you multiply or divide both sides of an inequality by a negative number**. You also often need to flip the inequality sign when solving inequalities with absolute values.

**Steps to convert decimal into fraction**

- Write 2.333 as 2.3331.
- 2.333 × 10001 × 1000 = 23331000.
- 23331000.

**Here’s the traditional way to add fractions with two different denominators:**