Converting repeating decimals to fractions it a little bit harder than typing it in on a calculator because the calculator doesn't have an infinitely long screen. Still it can be done with relative ease if you just think it simple. Converting repeating decimals requires a little algebraic manipulation.

1. Let x equal your repeating decimal. Call this equation**1** eg, x=0.6666666...

2. Multiply both sides of your previous expressions by 10 . Call this equation**2** eg, 10x=6.6666666...

3.Subtract equation**2** from equation **1**. eg, 9x=6 (see picture for clearer explanation)

4.Solve for x. eg, x=6/9

=2/3

5. But x is also equal to 0.66666..., therefore 0.666... is equal to 2/3.

NOTE: In harder repeating decimals such as decimals which repeat a string of number may need you to multiply by 100 or 1000 etc to allow the repeats behind the decimal point to cancel in the subraction

1. Let x equal your repeating decimal. Call this equation

2. Multiply both sides of your previous expressions by 10 . Call this equation

3.Subtract equation

4.Solve for x. eg, x=6/9

=2/3

5. But x is also equal to 0.66666..., therefore 0.666... is equal to 2/3.

NOTE: In harder repeating decimals such as decimals which repeat a string of number may need you to multiply by 100 or 1000 etc to allow the repeats behind the decimal point to cancel in the subraction

<p>Thank you ssoooo much vey well explanided thanx guyzzz</p>

yeah, maths is cool, grammar is not!

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maths is cool?
my gramer is almost as good as yous.
nice 'ible' by the way