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13

+: 足{た}す -: 引{ひ}く /: 割{わ}る *: 掛{か}ける And you just say the terms normally in order. So your example of 3 * 4 = 12 would be 3かける4は12. Note that = becomes は, similar to how we use "is" in English. As @blutorange mentioned, you can use イコール to mean "equals," however in most situations you'll be good using は. You learn these things quickly when listening to ...


8

You're taking the third place (第3位) and you're either throwing it away if it's four or below (四捨) or you add one to the next place if it's five or above (五入). As a result, the third place is gone, and you're only left with two decimal places.


5

≦ is used everywhere in Japan, unless it's a paper written in English.


5

I think you're asking this because in English, we distinguish times from by: 3×3=9         three times three is nine a 3×3 block      a three-by-three block But I think in Japanese, it's just かける in both cases: 3×3=9     さんかけるさんはきゅう 3×3のブロック  さんかけるさんのブロック You can see that both uses are listed on Wikipedia's article for × in the same section (titled ...


5

You can read the arithmetic operators as follows:    +   たす    (足す)    -   ひく    (引く)    ×   かける   (掛ける)    ÷   わる    (割る) In place of the equals sign, you'd most likely use a particle such as は, much as we might say "three times four is twelve" in English to make a complete sentence out of it. Your example looks like this:   3   ×   4 = 12   ...


2

I think the problem comes from "小数第2位未満", but not he latter part. From the sentence, it should mean that a decimal place after the second decimal point is generated. Like: 3.1415 ≈ 3.14 As the decimal places goes further, the actual number it represents becomes smaller. I think this is what 未満 comes from. It means: when a decimal place that is not big ...



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