Arithmetic (all content)
- Multiplication as equal groups
- Intro to multiplication
- Basic multiplication
- Multiplication with arrays
- Understand multiplication using groups of objects
- Multiply with arrays
- Worked example: Whole numbers on the number line
- Represent multiplication on the number line
- More ways to multiply
- Ways to represent multiplication
Sal uses arrays to show different ways to multiply and get the same solution. Created by Sal Khan.
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- how do you do multiplication(8 votes)
- why not show in this video, that making groups of 5 or 7 is not possible?(0 votes)
- is addition the same thing as multiplication(3 votes)
- Multiplication is sort of shortcut that lets you really solve long addition problems.
Instead of adding lots of numbers together, you can solve your problem by multiplying. Imagine, You bought 5 boxes of pencil with each box contain 5 pencil, instead of add like 5+5+5+5+5 =25. You can solve your problem by multiplying like this 5*5=25.(4 votes)
- so yore saying you multiply 3 groups of 4 3 times fore everything it would be 12?(3 votes)
- What if you had to add with multiblecation?(0 votes)
- What number comes after googlplex?(0 votes)
- Really any number that has one or more zeros can come after a googolplex because numbers exist into infinity but if you are asking what the largest named number is then it would be both a googolplexian and like Sajjad-Bin-Samad said the Graham's number.(6 votes)
- First off, it is multiply. Not multiplication as that is the plural version of multiply. You essentially multiple by adding the number over and over and over again how ever many times the second number says too.
Think of it this way. Your teacher gives you multiplication problem that reads 5*7=?. You take the 5 and add it together seven times: 5+5+5+5+5+5+5 = ? After you do that, you count up the total number to get 35. 10's and 11's are the easiest because when you multiply anything by 10, then you replace the one with the number you multiplied with. For 11's you replace both ones with the number you multiplied with up to 9 before you have to say: Okay. Whats 99+11? 99+22? 99+33? 99+44? and so on and so fort.(2 votes)
So, I have several groups of these ball-looking things. And let's think about how many balls are in each group. We have 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 12. And what I want to do is think about the different ways of dividing these 12 balls into different numbers of groups. So, for example, I could view these 12 balls as one, so that's 1 group of 3, 2 groups of 3, 3 groups of 3, 4 groups of 3. So I could view 12 as being 4 groups of 3. And the way that we would write that is that 12 is equal to 4 groups of 3. Or another way of reading this is that 12 is equal to 4 times 3. If I have 1, 2, 3, 4 groups, and in each of those groups I have 1, 2, 3, objects, I'm going to have a total of 12 objects. But that's not the only way we can get to 12. We could also view it as 3 groups of 4. So, let's look at that. So we could have it as 1 group of 4, 2 groups of 4, 3 groups of 4. So now we could view 12 as being 3 groups of 4. Or we could say-- let me get the right tool out-- that 3 times 4 is equal to 12. So, whether we're doing 4 times 3 or 3 times 4, they're both going to be equal to 12. 4 groups of 3 is 12, 3 groups of 4. But we don't have to stop there. We could also view 12 as, well, we could view it as 2 groups of 6. Let's look at that. So this is 1 group of 6 right over here. So, that's one 1 of 6. That's another group of 6. So, once again, we could view this as 2 times 6. 2 times 6 will also get us a 12. Well, what about doing it as 6 groups of 2? Well, we can draw that out, too-- 6 groups of 2. So that's 1 group of 2. Let me do that in a different color. Let me do it in this purple color. We have 1 group of 2, 2 groups of 2, 3 groups of 2, 4 groups of 2, 5 groups of 2, and 6 groups of 2. So once again, this is all different ways of writing 12, something equivalent to 12. We could write 6 times 2-- 6 groups of 2-- 6 times 2 is also equal 12. But we don't have to stop there. We could also literally view 12 as 1 group of 12. So how would that look? So 1 group of 12. So this whole thing is just 1 group of 12 here. So we could literally say 1 times 12 is equal to 12. We have one entire group of 12. 1 times 12 is equal to 12. And we could think of it the other way around. We could view this as 12 groups of 1. Let me draw that. So 12 groups of 1. This is 1 group of 1, 2 groups of 1, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, and 12-- 12 groups of 1. So we could also write 12. 12 groups, and in each one, I have 1. Well, that's still going to get me to 12.