Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
- another term for lowest common denominator
- ‘Students will apply the rules for multiplication of fractions and for finding the least common denominator for a group of fractions.’
- ‘And we must not allow the terrorists and the least common denominators to subvert that process.’
- ‘The concept and use of least common denominators is also covered.’
- ‘The least common denominator is the smallest number which is a common multiple of each of the original denominators.’
- ‘In the following exercises, by trial and error, find the least common denominators.’
- ‘Well the process is like looking for least common denominators among groups of words.’
- ‘The student is guided in every step, including converting to least common denominators.’
- ‘Use the Web site to review least common denominators.’
- ‘Despite all our fallen facticity, something in our embers is not entirely blighted by everyday mechanical ratios and least common denominators.’
- ‘The smallest of the common denominators is 30 and so it is called the least common denominator.’
- ‘Thus, our assumption about the constructed common denominator as not the least common denominator was false.’
- ‘The use of the least common denominators usually gives the most efficient way to add and subtract fractions with unlike denominators.’
- ‘There is clearly no least common denominator in this case, because we are not dealing with fractions.’
- ‘We define the least common denominator of two fractions as the least common multiples of the denominators.’
- ‘There are two methods for finding the least common denominator of two fractions.’
- ‘Even with printed text, no one would develop a plank based upon the least common denominators.’
- ‘I don't dwell on least common denominators until my students are already getting the questions right (maybe missing some reducing).’
- ‘To find the least common denominator using this method, factor each of the denominators into primes.’
- ‘If you see they both have the same prime factor 2, then you know the least common denominator will drop one of the 2's.’
- ‘Examination of three methods for finding least common multiples for sets of whole numbers (three methods for finding least common denominators).’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.