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Quit Introduction Roman Numerals Counting and Arithmetic Converting from Base 10.

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Presentation on theme: "Quit Introduction Roman Numerals Counting and Arithmetic Converting from Base 10."— Presentation transcript:

1

2 Quit

3 Introduction Roman Numerals Counting and Arithmetic Converting from Base 10

4 Quit We use a base 10 system with 10 digits, they are 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9. This is the decimal place – value system. 437 = 4 × × × 10 0   10’s place100’s place1’s place

5 Quit Roman Numerals There is no place-value The letters have fixed values They are ordered from largest to smallest If a letter representing a smaller value comes before a larger one it is subtracted

6 Quit The letters should be arranged from largest to smallest is written MDX, largest to smallest Only powers of ten can be repeated. Don’t repeat a letter more than three times in a row. 100 is written LL, not XXXXXXXXXX Roman Numerals Rules

7 Quit Numbers can be written using subtraction. A letter with a smaller value precedes one of the larger value. The smaller number is then subtracted from the larger number. Only powers for ten (I, X, C, M) can be subtracted. The smaller letter must be either the first letter or preceded by a letter at least ten times greater than it. CCXLIII = (50 – 10) = 243 Roman Numerals Rules

8 Quit Write in Roman Numerals XXI XXXII DXV CM MV MCMLIV MMMDXCII

9 Quit A B C Click on the number that matches the Roman Numeral LXIII

10 Quit OOPS! Try again!

11 Quit You are correct! LXIII = = 63 L= 50; X=10; III=3 Remember:

12 Quit A B C DCXXIV Click on the number that matches the Roman Numeral

13 Quit OOPS! Try again!

14 Quit You are correct! DCXXIV = = 624

15 Quit A B C CCL Click on the number that matches the Roman Numeral

16 Quit OOPS! Try again!

17 Quit You are correct! CCL = = 250

18 Quit Roman vs. Indo-Arabic Numerals Indo-Arabic Numerals are the numbers that we use today. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 0 Roman Numerals are used today, but not in everyday writing. I, V, X, L, C, D, M Roman Numerals don’t have a symbol for zero.

19 Quit Write down the two numbers you are adding right next to each other Rearrange the letters so they start with the largest and end with the smallest. Then start combining similar letters. Check your answer by adding the Indo-Arabic numbers. Adding Roman Numerals

20 Quit Adding Roman Numerals

21 Quit Adding Roman Numerals Step Step 2. XXIII + LVIII Step 3. XXIIILVIII Step 4. LXXVIIIIII Step 4. IIIIII = VI Step 5. LXXVVI Step 6. VV = X Step 7. LXXXI = 81 Step = 81 Roman NumeralNumber I1 V5 X10 L50 C100 D500 M1000

22 Quit Adding Roman Numerals

23 Quit Counting and Arithmetic Decimal or base 10 number system Origin: counting on the fingers “Digit” from the Latin word digitus meaning “finger” Base: the number of different digits including zero in the number system Example: Base 10 has 10 digits, 0 through 9 Binary or base 2: 2 digits, 0 and 1 Octal or base 8: 8 digits, 0 through 7 Hexadecimal or base 16: 16 digits, 0 – 9 and A – F

24 Quit Decimal, Binary, Octal, Hexadecimal Binary (base 2) The number system is used directly by computers Hexadecimal (base 16) The number system that is used by computers to communicate with programmers eg colouring of webpages Octal (base 8) The number system that is used by either human or by computers to communicate with programmers Decimal (base 10) The number system that we are using

25 Quit Decimal Hexadecimal E F D C B A Binary 0 Octal

26 Quit OnOff +– TrueFalse 6V0V YesNo 10 NorthSouth Why Binary? Early computer design used decimal John von Neumann proposed binary data processing (1945) Simplified computer design Used for both instructions and data

27 Quit Numbers: Physical Representation Different numerals, same number of oranges Cave dweller: IIIII Roman: V Arabic: 5 Different bases, same number of oranges

28 Quit Number System Roman: position independent Modern: based on positional notation (place value) Decimal system: system of positional notation based on powers of 10. Binary system: system of positional notation based on powers of 2 Octal system: system of positional notation based on powers of 8 Hexadecimal system: system of positional notation based on powers of 16

29 Quit Positional Notation: Base 10 Place Value101 Evaluate4 × 103 × 1 Sum403 1’s place10’s place 43 = 4 × ×

30 Quit Positional Notation: Base 10 Place Value Evaluate5 × 1002 × 107 × 1 Sum ’s place10’s place 527 = 5 × × × ’s place 527

31 Quit Positional Notation:Octal Place Value6481 Evaluate6 × 642 × 84 × 1 Sum ’s place8’s place1’s place =

32 Quit Positional Notation: Hexadecimal 6, Place Value4, Evaluate6 × 4,0967 × 2560 × 164 × 1 Sum24,5761, ,096’s place256’s place 1’s place 16’s place = 26,

33 Quit Positional Notation: Hexadecimal 2B5 16 Place Value Evaluate2 × × 165 × 1 Sum ,096’s place256’s place 1’s place 16’s place =

34 Quit Positional Notation: Binary Place Value Evaluate1 × 1281 × 640 × 321 × 160 × 81 × 41 × 20 × 1 Sum =

35 Quit Binary Number Equivalent Decimal Number 8’s (2 3 )4’s (2 2 )2’s (2 1 )1’s (2 0 ) 00 × × × × × × × × × × × × × × × × × × ×

36 Quit Converting from Base 10 Base ,7684, ,5364, Power

37 Quit Integer Remainder 1101 Binary Base Base 10 to Base 2 Power 22/16 6 6/8 6 6/ /2 0/1 0 =

38 Quit 22 Base 10 to Base 2 0 ( 112 ) 10110Base 2 ( 022 ) ( 152 ) ( ) ( 0222 ) Remainder Quotient 22Base 10

39 Quit /32 Integer Remainder Binary Base Base 10 to Base 2 10 Power 10/ /8 2 2/ /2 0/1 0 =

40 Quit 42 Base 10 to Base 2 1 ( 022 ) Base 2 ( 152 ) ( 0102 ) ( ) ( 0422 ) Remainder Quotient 42Base 10

41 Quit 1 Addition in Binary ––––––––– 010 Carry 10

42 Quit 1 ––––– Multiplication in Binary × ––––––

43 Quit 126 Base 10 to Base 8 176Base 8 0 ( 118 ) ( ) ( ) Remainder Quotient 126Base 10

44 Quit 126 Base 10 to Base 16 7EBase 16 0 ( 7 78 ) (12616 ) Remainder Quotient 126Base 10 14E

45 YesNo Do you want to end show?


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