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## Why can the divisor and dividend both be multiplied by the same value to aid in finding the quotient when the divisor and dividend are both decimals?

In each pattern, the quotient remains the same. Thus, multiplying both the divisor and **dividend by the same power of 10 maintains the equality of the expression**. Problem 2: Continue each pattern below by multiplying the divisor and the dividend by 10 until the divisor is a whole number. Then find each quotient.

## Why is it necessary to multiply both the divisor and the dividend by the same power of 10?

In cases like this, you can use powers of 10 to help create an easier problem to solve. In this case, you can multiply the divisor, 0.3, by 10 to move the decimal point 1 place to the right. If you multiply the divisor by 10, then you also have to multiply the dividend by 10 to **keep the quotient the same**.

## What happens to the quotient when you multiply both the dividend and the divisor by the same number?

In other words: The **quotient will not change if we multiply** the dividend and divisor by the same number, or if we divide them by the same number.

## What happens to the quotient when you divide both the dividend and the divisor by the same nonzero number?

To continue, we need to remember that if we multiply or divide the starting elements of a division problem (dividend and divisor) by the same number, **the quotient doesn’t change**. In other words, the answer is the same, and the remainder is multiplied or divided by that same number.

## What is the term given to the quotient when both the dividend and divisor are both zero?

When one term (the “dividend”) is divided by another term (the “divisor”), the result is a “quotient” and a “**remainder**“. When the remainder is zero, both the quotient and divisor are factors of the dividend. … 0 is the remainder.

## How many factors of 10 does the number 1000 have?

How to Calculate the Factors of 1000?

Division | Factor |
---|---|

1000 ÷ 10 | Remainder = , Factor = 10 |

1000 ÷ 20 | Remainder = 0, Factor = 20 |

1000 ÷ 25 | Remainder = 0, Factor = 25 |

1000 ÷ 40 | Remainder = 0, Factor = 40 |

## Which way do you move the decimal point when multiplying by 10?

Move the decimal point **two places to the right to find the** product. To multiply a decimal number by a power of ten (such as 10, 100, 1,000, etc.), count the number of zeros in the power of ten. Then move the decimal point that number of places to the right.

## What happens to the whole number quotient when the divisor increases?

When the divisor increases, the **quotient decreases**.

## Where will we put the decimal point in the quotient?

Notice that the decimal point in the quotient is **directly above the decimal point in the dividend**. To divide a decimal by a whole number, we place the decimal point in the quotient above the decimal point in the dividend and then divide as usual.

## When 0 is divided by itself the quotient is 0 True or false?

As per the standard rule, if a whole number is divided by another whole number, which is greater than the first one, the quotient is not equal to zero. And if we divide 0 by 0 itself, then this is **undefined**.

## Can zero be a divisor?

All non-zero numbers are divisors of . 0 may also be counted as divisor, depending on whose definition of divisor you use.

## Can dividends be zero?

In general, dividend stocks with 0% yield are **a warning sign that a company is facing adverse economic conditions or financial hardships**. Although companies do not have to pay dividends, those that have already committed to doing so could face investor backlash in the event they fail to pay out profits.