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Divide 20 by 100 to convert 20 percent to the decimal 0.2.
Multiply 0.2 by the price of the item to calculate the amount of the discount. For example, if the original price of the item equals $24, you would multiply 0.2 by $24 to get $4.80.
Subtract the value of the discount from the original price to find the price of the item after the discount. In this example, you would subtract $4.80 from $24 to find the price after the discount to be $19.20.
SUM means adding not subtracting. so if you were wanting to add the total (the sum) of the amounts of the hundreds and the tens would be 170 plus 130 which would be 300 but the remainder from subtracting 130 from 170 would be 40. That would leave the single units 5 minus 4 of which the remainder is 1. So, the remainder from subtracting 134 from 175 is the reminder of subtracting the one hundred from the one hundred which is zero added to the remainder of subtracting the tens (70 minus 30) which is the remainder of 40 plus the remainder of subtracting the units of 5 minus 4 which is 1. So you need to add the 0 and the 40 and 1 which is the remaining sum of 41.
Add all the numbers together to get the sum.
Divide the sum by the number of numbers to get the mean.
so you have
1,2,3,4, that is 10. divide ten by four. because there are 4 numbers.
you get 2.5. Take each number and subtract 2.5. Discard all the negatives from the pile. So in essence you are taking the above example and subtracting 2.5 from 3 and 4 because the other two are going to be negative. so the answer is 3 - 2.5 and 4 - 2.5 which is 2. then take that 2 and divide by the number of items that you subtracted from which is 2. 2/2 is 1. one is the mean standard deviation.
To subtract 15% from something, what I do is take the price of the item (let's say it costs $100), then multiply it by 0.15 (which is equivalent to 15%). 100 x 0.15 gives you 15. Then, you'd take that number (15) and subtract it from the $100 to get $85, which is 15% off of $100.
OFF • P P•IC ON POWER SWITCH; PRINT / ITEM COUNT MODE SELECTOR: "OFF": Power OFF "•": Power ON. Set to the non print mode. "P": Power ON. Set to the print mode. "P•IC": Power ON. Set to the print and item count mode. 1) For addition or subtraction, each time is pressed, 1 is added to the item counter, and each time is pressed, 1 is subtracted. • The count is printed when the calculated result is obtained. • Pressing of , clears the counter. 2) When the grand total/rate setting mode selector is in the ON position (GT), the counter will count the number of times that the calculation results have been stored in the grand total memory. To print and clear the count, press the key. 3) The memory item counter will count the number of times that the key has been pressed in the addition. Note: • Each time the key is used in the subtraction, 1 will be subtracted from the count. • The count is printed when the memory is recalled. • Pressing of the key clears the counter. Note: The counter has a maximum capacity of 3 digits (up to ±999). If the count exceeds the maximum, the counter will recount from zero.
Hi, to "Subtract a >Higher (#,$) numbers from a <Lower (#, $) numbers; you take the "bigger number 167, place that number (over the smaller number 78 and from (right to left) take away numbers. Example: 167 - 86 = Think of 167 as $167.00 and 86 as $86.00, so to make $86.00 into $167.00 you'll need a $81.00 more. So if you think about how much more money you will need to "Add" to make a certain amount, it is just the same as how much you "Don't have! You have $167.00 when you go shopping for clothes, and you spend $86.00 when you count how must money you have left, it add up to $81.00 "That's "Subtracting." "Subtract (167 from 86 you get 81). " Always remember the Higher, or Larger number goes on top! " If you want to check to see if the answer is "right," add the two number together,(86 + 81 = 167). "I hope this helped you, rating the solution is appreciated, thanks"
When you want to complete a problem on an adding machine, such as "7 - 3," you would not key in "7," then the subtraction sign, then "3" and then an equal sign. If you do, then you will get an answer of "-4," and you know that is not the correct answer. Again, you have to think like an accountant when you are working with your adding machine. To figure this subtraction problem on an adding machine, you would need to key in "7," the addition sign, "3" and then the subtraction sign; you would get the answer of 4. You are actually working the problem as "7 + (-3)." This would be true on most modern day machines. In order to subtract, you have to add the negative number.
Sorry, I don't clearly understand what you want to do, but if you can explain a little more, I can help. If you want to subtract one cell from a column total, sum the column and subtract the one cell. If there is a need to subtract adjacent column entries, or similar type needs, there are formulas that can do this easily as well. Just a little more info - we'll have a FixYa!