Question about Toshiba Satellite A205-S4617 Notebook

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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Here is a link to the how to do the math info on this question. Fractions and Mixed Numbers Overview

Nov 23, 2016 | Miscellaneous

You SHOULD be doing your own homework but:

3 3/4 gets it done. Here's how to do it.

How to Turn an Improper Fraction Into Mixed Number

3 3/4 gets it done. Here's how to do it.

How to Turn an Improper Fraction Into Mixed Number

Mar 03, 2015 | SADDKEBACK EDUCATIONAL PUBLISHING...

According to Duncan Hines - no. One box of mix will cook properly in a 10x2 pan assuming it is the same height as your regular cake pans. Here is some conversion info that I copied from one of their mix boxes: 1 box of mix yields 5 1/2 cups of batter. 5 1/2 cups can be cooked in a 10x2 pan and should take about 40 - 50 minutes. You can make 2 cakes and stack them for a big cake but all that batter in one pan probably won't cook right. Two boxes of mix need a 15 x 2 round pan or an 11 x 15 x 2 rectangle pan. I hope that helps!

Feb 26, 2015 | Betty Crocker Cake Mix New Betty Crocker...

A mixed number is a number composed of an integer (whole) number and a proper fraction, one that has a numerator less than the denominator. Example 2 1/3 =2+ 1/3. 2 is the integer part, and 1/3 is the proper fraction part.

Certain fractions can be simplified further because the numerator and denominator share a (common) factor. By cancelling the common factor in the numerator with the factor in the denominator,

one gets a fraction with smaller numerator and denominator.

For example the percentage you provide 0.15% can be converted to 15/10000.

Since 15 and 1000 are both multiples of 5, the number 5 is a common factor in both. 15=5*3, and 10000=5*2000

Cancel the two 5 (simplifying by 5) in numerator and denominator leaves 3/2000. Thus

0.15%= 0.15/100=0.0015=3/200

I hope that this makes sense to you.

Certain fractions can be simplified further because the numerator and denominator share a (common) factor. By cancelling the common factor in the numerator with the factor in the denominator,

one gets a fraction with smaller numerator and denominator.

For example the percentage you provide 0.15% can be converted to 15/10000.

Since 15 and 1000 are both multiples of 5, the number 5 is a common factor in both. 15=5*3, and 10000=5*2000

Cancel the two 5 (simplifying by 5) in numerator and denominator leaves 3/2000. Thus

0.15%= 0.15/100=0.0015=3/200

I hope that this makes sense to you.

Sep 04, 2014 | The Learning Company Achieve! Math &...

See text below

Nov 21, 2013 | Texas Instruments TI-15 Explorer...

Convert both to improper fractions, divide, then simplify.

3 3/4 is 15/4, 1 1/8 is 9/8. Dividing 15/4 by 9/8 is 120/36. Reducing to lowest terms gives 10/3, which is 3 and 1/3.

3 3/4 is 15/4, 1 1/8 is 9/8. Dividing 15/4 by 9/8 is 120/36. Reducing to lowest terms gives 10/3, which is 3 and 1/3.

Oct 22, 2013 | Computers & Internet

13 divided by 5 is 2 with a remainder of 3, so the mixed number would be 2 3/15 which reduces to 2 1/5.

Dec 22, 2011 | LeapFrog Turbo Twist Math Cartridge 5th...

The key marked [a b/c] has a shifted function marked [d/c]. That is the one you use to convert between fraction display formats.

Oct 26, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

Page 19 of a 2007 Operator's Manual 50:1

HusqvarnaUSA.com

http://www.husqvarna.com/us/homeowner/support/download-manuals/

Enter the 3 digit model number (no XPs, Es, just the numbers)

Serial number decode – for use with IPL

06 1500198

06 = year produced – 2006 (single digit before 2000)

15 = week produced - March

00198 = 198th unit Husky produced that week

**Fuel/Oil Mixture**

HusqvarnaUSA.com

http://www.husqvarna.com/us/homeowner/support/download-manuals/

Enter the 3 digit model number (no XPs, Es, just the numbers)

Serial number decode – for use with IPL

06 1500198

06 = year produced – 2006 (single digit before 2000)

15 = week produced - March

00198 = 198th unit Husky produced that week

- Use a quality 2 cycle oil and mix it to the
**OIL**supplier's recommended ratio. Today I use Stihl 2 cycle oil mixed @ 50:1 in a Pioneer that I purchased new in 1980. There are no gouges or scratches on the piston or cylinder and I have no carbon build up on the piston top. The manual (on stone tablets) recommends 24:1. Over the years the mixture has leaned from 24:1 (Saw Recommendation) to 28:1 (Lawn boy mower recommendation) to 32:1 (Oil provider 2gal premium/8oz chainsaw 2-cycle engine oil - used for many years) and finally the last 5 (±) years 50:1 (1gal premium/2.6oz Stihl 2-cycle engine oil) - Any fuel containing ethanol is not good with chainsaws. Mix what you expect to use within a few weeks. Anything over 1.5 months old use up in a 4 cycle engine. HTH

Nov 19, 2009 | Husqvarna "Chain Saw - 16" Bar, 3 Hp

Page 8 of your manual says 40:1 (3.2oz/1gal) Stihl or Husqvarna 2 cycle oil.

HusqvarnaUSA.com

http://www.husqvarna.com/us/homeowner/support/download-manuals/

Enter the 3 digit model number (no XPs, Es, just the numbers)

Serial number decode – for use with IPL

06 1500198

06 = year produced – 2006 (single digit before 2000)

15 = week produced - March

00198 = 198th unit Husky produced that week

**Fuel/Oil Mixture**

HusqvarnaUSA.com

http://www.husqvarna.com/us/homeowner/support/download-manuals/

Enter the 3 digit model number (no XPs, Es, just the numbers)

Serial number decode – for use with IPL

06 1500198

06 = year produced – 2006 (single digit before 2000)

15 = week produced - March

00198 = 198th unit Husky produced that week

- Use a quality 2 cycle oil and mix it to the
**OIL**supplier's recommended ratio. Today I use Stihl 2 cycle oil mixed @ 50:1 in a Pioneer that I purchased new in 1980. There are no gouges or scratches on the piston or cylinder and I have no carbon build up on the piston top. The manual (on stone tablets) recommends 24:1. Over the years the mixture has leaned from 24:1 (Saw Recommendation) to 28:1 (Lawn boy mower recommendation) to 32:1 (Oil provider 8oz/2gal - used for many years) and finally the last 5 (±) years 50:1 (Stihl 2.6oz/1gal) - Any fuel containing ethanol is not good with chainsaws. Mix what you expect to use within a few months. Anything over 3 months old use up in a 4 cycle engine. HTH

Oct 30, 2009 | Husqvarna "Chain Saw - 16" Bar, 3 Hp

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