Fractional Exponents Worksheets
How Do You Evaluate Fractional Exponents? Exponents related questions can be trickier sometimes. It is quite vital to focus its every question well. Suppose the value ½(25/9). It means we will find the square root of 25/9. You have a question ½(25/9), or values with square root will have the same meanings. As per exponent rule, if a fractional have power, you will assume it for both numerator & denominator. ½(25) / ½(9). Denominator = 5 power(2) = 25 (you will multiply 5 two times. ½(25)=5. Numerator = ½(9) what will the number by which if we multiple it two times so, we will have the answer 9. That will be 3 power(2) = 3 x 3 = 9. If we merge, the value will be ½(25) / ½(9) = 5/9. It means the square root of (25/9) or the value ½(25/9) will be 5/9. Here, exponent means power. The exponent ½ especially, you will always consider its square root by placing it sign prominently. If you have a value, for example, - ¼(81/256), guest, what should you do here? You will take the reciprocal of the actual value, and it becomes ¼(256/81). Then, you will proceed with the whole process as above.
Guides students solving equations that involve an Fractional Exponents. Demonstrates answer checking.View worksheet
Demonstrates how to solve more difficult problems.View worksheet
Independent Practice 1
A really great activity for allowing students to understand the concept of Fractional Exponents.View worksheet
Independent Practice 2
Students find the Fractional Exponents in assorted problems. The answers can be found below.View worksheet
Students are provided with problems to achieve the concepts of Fractional Exponents.View worksheet
This tests the students ability to evaluate Fractional Exponents.View worksheet
Answers for math worksheets, quiz, homework, and lessons.View worksheet
How many math analysts does it take to change a light bulb?
Answer: Three. One to prove existence, one to prove uniqueness and one to derive a nonconstructive algorithm to do it.