Decimals in expanded form review (article) | Khan Academy (2024)

Review writing decimals in expanded form, and try some practice problems.

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  • DarrielleH

    4 years agoPosted 4 years ago. Direct link to DarrielleH's post “Why are decimals so hard?...”

    Why are decimals so hard? I mean I get all the practice and they just seem so hard once I do them.

    (42 votes)

    • Stephen White

      4 years agoPosted 4 years ago. Direct link to Stephen White's post “Sometimes the concepts gi...”

      Decimals in expanded form review (article) | Khan Academy (4)

      Decimals in expanded form review (article) | Khan Academy (5)

      Decimals in expanded form review (article) | Khan Academy (6)

      Sometimes the concepts give us fits and are hard to understand. You just need to keep practicing, and then before too long you'll have that "AHA" moment where it will all make sense.

      Sometimes I recommend using money to work with decimals. After all, $3.95 and $79.50 are decimals, and if you practice adding money (two items at $3.95), how much will your bill be? If you practice subtracting money (something costs $9.37 and you give a $10.00 bill, how much change will you get)

      Keep at it. You can do it!!

      (120 votes)

  • Ammu

    3 years agoPosted 3 years ago. Direct link to Ammu's post “I don't understand the pr...”

    I don't understand the practice for Decimals in expanded form, Can someone help

    (26 votes)

  • Agvaan/Bobdamoster111

    2 years agoPosted 2 years ago. Direct link to Agvaan/Bobdamoster111's post “Why did math became so po...”

    Why did math became so popluar

    (27 votes)

    • 759560

      2 years agoPosted 2 years ago. Direct link to 759560's post “it did not just people ha...”

      Decimals in expanded form review (article) | Khan Academy (16)

      it did not just people had to use it a lot

      (12 votes)

  • DIONGELA😋😎

    3 years agoPosted 3 years ago. Direct link to DIONGELA😋😎's post “i don't understand (8x100...”

    i don't understand (8x1000)+(6x100)+(2x10)+(4x1+(3x1/100)

    (12 votes)

    • Maximumbrainpower (Inactive Temporarily)

      3 years agoPosted 3 years ago. Direct link to Maximumbrainpower (Inactive Temporarily)'s post “You do all the things in ...”

      Decimals in expanded form review (article) | Khan Academy (20)

      You do all the things in () first before adding them all together. Your question's answer is 8,624.03

      (22 votes)

  • priyanka.katukam.ai

    a year agoPosted a year ago. Direct link to priyanka.katukam.ai's post “Do u guys like cheese piz...”

    Do u guys like cheese pizza?

    (16 votes)

    • Alyshat4

      a year agoPosted a year ago. Direct link to Alyshat4's post “I prefer mines cheezy!:3”

      Decimals in expanded form review (article) | Khan Academy (24)

      I prefer mines cheezy!:3

      (11 votes)

  • SantiagoA

    2 years agoPosted 2 years ago. Direct link to SantiagoA's post “my "Decimals in expanded ...”

    my "Decimals in expanded from" doesn't work so it put me here.😅

    (20 votes)

    • sam.kari.bruce

      4 months agoPosted 4 months ago. Direct link to sam.kari.bruce's post “haha wow your lucky”

      haha wow your lucky

      (0 votes)

  • BONKER WOPPER

    a year agoPosted a year ago. Direct link to BONKER WOPPER's post “Why we can have hundredth...”

    Why we can have hundredths and tenths, but not oneths

    (9 votes)

    • Leo Maykell

      a year agoPosted a year ago. Direct link to Leo Maykell's post “In the context of decimal...”

      Decimals in expanded form review (article) | Khan Academy (31)

      In the context of decimal place values, it's important to understand the concepts of "hundredths" and "tenths." A "hundredth" is equal to 1 divided by 100, which can be represented as 1/100. Similarly, a "tenth" is equal to 1 divided by 10, or 1/10.

      Now, let's consider the term "oneth." Following the same logic, one might assume that "oneth" would be equal to 1 divided by 1, which is simply 1. Therefore, "oneths" are not logically meaningful in the context of fractions.

      In reality, when we divide 1 into 10 equal parts, we call each of these parts a "tenth." Likewise, if we were to divide 1 into 100 equal parts, each part would be referred to as a "hundredth," and so on.

      I hope this clarifies the relationship between decimal place values and fractions for you.

      (14 votes)

  • rat344615

    a year agoPosted a year ago. Direct link to rat344615's post “what would 345.609 be in ...”

    what would 345.609 be in expanded from

    (9 votes)

    • Your local weirdo

      a year agoPosted a year ago. Direct link to Your local weirdo's post “300+40+5+.6+.009”

      300+40+5+.6+.009

      (8 votes)

  • lol kitty

    a year agoPosted a year ago. Direct link to lol kitty's post “what digit is after thous...”

    what digit is after thousandths?

    (4 votes)

    • Ian Pulizzotto

      a year agoPosted a year ago. Direct link to Ian Pulizzotto's post “In a decimal, the digit a...”

      Decimals in expanded form review (article) | Khan Academy (38)

      In a decimal, the digit after thousandths is ten-thousandths.

      Have a blessed, wonderful day!

      (18 votes)

  • bernice91goff

    3 years agoPosted 3 years ago. Direct link to bernice91goff's post “I definitely need more pr...”

    I definitely need more practice but I cant believe I'm starting to actually like math

    (11 votes)

    • CecilyL

      a year agoPosted a year ago. Direct link to CecilyL's post “omg yes math is amazing, ...”

      omg yes math is amazing, glad you like it!

      (3 votes)

Decimals in expanded form review (article) | Khan Academy (2024)
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