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Let's see if this helps. 5/3 = 1 2/3 10/7= 1 3/7 you only need 1 more 1/3 to make a whole (3/3) but you need 4 more 1/7 to make a whole (7/7) so 5/3 is larger because it is closer t anot her whole. Let me give you a little trick- 5/3 and 10/7 multiply 7×5=35 on the 5/3 side then multiply 3×10=30 on the 10/7 side so 35 is larger ...


In this lesson you will learn how to compare fractions by using a number line.



Fun math practice! Improve your skills with free problems in 'Compare decimals and fractions on number lines' and thousands of other practice lessons.

Sep 11, 2015 ... Comparing fractions on a number line Practice this lesson yourself on KhanAcademy.org right now: https://www.khanacademy.org/math/cc-fourth-grade -math/cc-4th...
Feb 1, 2016 ... Learn how to use the number line to compare fractions, and then use comparison symbols to make a comparison statement. Visit http://www.math4nyc.org to view .. .
Oct 7, 2013 ... Compare fractions by graphing them a number line and drawing fraction models. Practice this lesson yourself on KhanAcademy.org right now: https://www. khanaca...


This lesson builds towards students ability to compare fractions by creating common denominators or numerators - 4.NF.2 Plan your 60 minutes lesson in Math or Number Sense and Operations with helpful tips from Melissa Romano.


How to compare fractions is pictured with Number line models.