Currently unavailable: for regular students
Degree: Primary Education (Bachelors) - Durham University
I am a Primary Education student at Durham University. I have always had a real passion and love for teaching and hope that my tutorials will instill the same enthusiasm for learning in you, too. I am very patient and friendly. I have been teaching in schools for the past three years during my teacher training, so have a lot of experienceworking with children as young as 5 years old.
|English||13 Plus||£18 /hr|
|Maths||13 Plus||£18 /hr|
|English||11 Plus||£18 /hr|
|Maths||11 Plus||£18 /hr|
|Primary Education||Bachelors Degree||2.i|
When adding fractions, the denominators(the numbers at the bottom of the fractions) must be the same. If they are already the same, then you simply add the numerators (the numbers at the top of the fraction) together.
For example 2/5+1/5=3/5. Here we have added the numerators 2 and 1 to make 3. The denominators are not added together and remain the same.
If the denominators are not the same, we need to make them the same. This is done by multiplying each of them by a common factor.
For example, if we had 2/5+1/3 we would need to make the 5 and 3 the same number. This would be done by multiplying the 5 by 3 and the 3 by 5 to make both of the denominators 15. When multiplying the denominators, we also mulitply the numerators by the same number.
So, 2x3=6 and 5x3=15 which gives up 6/15 for the first fraction. Then 1x5=5 and 3x5=15 which gives us 5/15 for the second.
This leave us with 6/15+5/15. We then add the numerators to get 11/15.see more