6th grade foundations (Eureka Math/EngageNY)
Sal solves multiplication comparison problems. Created by Sal Khan.
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- what is multiply(1 vote)
- Are there any easier way to do math?(1 vote)
- not really, the thing is math can be done in usually one way, my opinion is to ask for a personalized mission and then maybe it will be able to help you(3 votes)
- How do you go to the next video without losing your energy points for watching the video page?(2 votes)
- You have to wait until the video is complete to get all your points. Then there will be more on the page, or you can select the "next tutorial" and move to the next section.(1 vote)
- Where is the divide sign on the keyboard. Where is the multiply sign on the keyboard?(2 votes)
- if they giving you 36=3* 12 is it something like addition? if not can you explain it please(2 votes)
- can you tell me what the factor of five is(1 vote)
- 9000 times 9000(1 vote)
- can you do divisoin,multiply,and adding all together?(2 votes)
- Absoultely! Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication and Division often all appear in many equations related to math, science, business, etc. Use Order of Operations to figure out which operations apply first. In arithmetic, the order of operations is multiply and divide, then add and subtract. It doesn't matter if you multiply or divide first, nor does it matter if you add or subtract first.(1 vote)
The number 36 is three times as large as 12. Write this comparison as a multiplication equation. So they're saying that the number 36, we'll type 36, is equal to 3 times 12. And I will use this little star thing. Let's see, if I were to put an x there, would that have worked as well? No, they would have viewed that as 3x. So to get this little star thing, which is normally when you're typing on a computer how you show multiplication, to get that you have to press Shift and the number 8. And it also sometimes shows up on a numeric keypad. But by doing that, I was able to show multiplication. So this could be read as 36 is equal to 3 times 12, or 36 is 3 times as large as 12. Let's check our answer. Got it right. Let's do a couple more of these. We can compare the numbers 4 and 20 using addition by saying that 20 is 16 more than 4. Fair enough. That's right. We could also compare 4 and 20 using multiplication. Fill in the blank correctly to compare the numbers 4 and 20 using multiplication. So they're saying 20 is blank times as large as four. Well, we know that 4 times 5 is 20, or that 5 times 4 is 20. So 20 is 5 times as large as 4. If I do 4 five times, I'll get to 20. So let me check my answer. There you go. Let's do one more. The number 6 is three times as large as 2. Write this comparison as a multiplication equation. So once again, we could write that 6 is equal to 2, and then I press Shift and the number 8 to get that times symbol, that little asterisk snowflake-looking thing. 2 times 3. So I could write it like that, or I could write 2 times 3 is equal to 6. Either of those would be completely valid things to say. So here I'm saying 6 is-- well, actually, I'd like to say it this way. I'd like to say three times as large as 2. I think that's a little bit more fun. So this is exactly 6 is 3 times as large as 2. And we're done.