Study Guides

1.
Multiplying Fractions and Whole Numbers Help
Multiplying Fractions and Whole Numbers You can multiply fractions by whole numbers in one of two ways: The numerator of the product will be the whole number times the fraction’s numerator, and the ...
Source: McGrawHill Professional 
2.
Reducing Fractions Help
Introduction to Reducing Fractions When working with fractions, you are usually asked to “reduce the fraction to lowest terms” or to “write the fraction in lowest terms” or to “reduce the fraction.” These ...
Source: McGrawHill Professional 
3.
Whole NumberFraction Arithmetic Help
Whole NumberFraction Arithmetic  Addition A whole number can be written as a fraction whose denominator is 1. With this in mind, we can see that addition and subtraction of whole numbers and fractions are nothing new.
Source: McGrawHill Professional 
4.
Mixed Number Arithmetic Help
Adding Mixed Numbers You can add (or subtract) two mixed numbers in one of two ways. One way is to add the whole numbers then add the fractions.
Source: McGrawHill Professional 
5.
Algebra Fractions Practice Test
Review the following concepts if needed: Fraction Multiplication Help Multiplying Fractions and Whole ...
Source: McGrawHill Professional 
Source: McGrawHill Professional

7.
Decimal Fractions Help
Simplifying Fractions with Decimals Fractions having a decimal number in their numerator and/or denominator can be rewritten as fractions without decimal points. Multiply the numerator and denominator by a power of 10—the same power of ...
Source: McGrawHill Professional 
8.
Algebra Decimals Practice Test
Review the following concepts if needed: Decimals Help Adding and Subtracting Decimal Numbers Help ...
Source: McGrawHill Professional 
9.
Algebra Negative Numbers Practice Test
Review the following concepts if needed: Negative Numbers Help Rewriting a Subtraction Problem as an Addition Problem ...
Source: McGrawHill Professional 
10.
Adding/Subtracting Fractions with Variables and Exponents Help
Adding/Subtracting Fractions with Variables and Exponents When adding fractions with variables in one or more denominators, the LCD will have each variable (or algebraic expression) to its highest power as a factor. For example, the LCD for ...
Source: McGrawHill Professional