math
posted by Stacy .
1) What is 20% of 30?
2) What is 30% of 20?
3) If m and n are any whole number, is m% of n always equal to n% of m? Explain the answer and support it with 2 examples.

1) 0.2 * 30 = ?
2) 0.3 * 20 = ?
3) What do you think?
http://www.aaamath.com/pro74bpropertiesmult.html 
20%=20/100
20% of 30=20*30/100=600/100=6
30%=30/100
30% of 20=30*20/100=600/100=6
m% of n=m*n/100
n% of m=n*m/100
m% of n is always equal to n% of m?
Examples:
40% of 60=40*60/100=2400/100=24
60% of 40=60*40/100=2400/100=24
70% of 90=70*90/100=6300/100=63
90% of 70=90*70/100=6300/100=63 
m% of n is always equal to n% of m
Respond to this Question
Similar Questions

chemistry
Criticize the following statements. 1. In an ionic compound, the number of cations is always equal to the number of anions. [Is it ok to say 'not always'? 
Math
Given any right triangle with an acute angle theta, a) Explain why csc theta is always greater than or equal to 1 b) Explain why cos theta is always less than or equal to 1 
algebra
1) What is 20% of 30? 2) What is 30% of 20? 
Math
Explain It: Which is greater, the greatest whole number with 5 digits or the least whole number with 6 digits? 
Statistics
I have 33 whole number observation data set. The five number set from the box and whisker plot is 16, 20, 22, 30, 46). How many observations are strictly less than 22(answer should be a ra nge of numbers)? 
Statistics
I have 33 whole number observation data set. The five number set from the box and whisker plot is 16, 20, 22, 30, 46). How many observations are strictly less than 22(answer should be a ra nge of numbers)? 
Math
When you multiply a whole number by 10, what is always true about the ones place in the product? 
Math
I need help trying to write out these binomial expansions: they all need to be raised to the 8th power. Thanks 1. (x + y) 2. (w + z) 3. (x  y) 4. (2a + 3b)  Now explain how your answer for #1 could be used as a formula to help you … 
Math
Please check my answers With two parallel lines cut by a transversal, the number of pairs of alternate interior angles is equal to the number of pairs of corresponding angles. (1 point) Always Sometimes Never *I think the answer is … 
math
Is (x+y)2 equal to (x2+y2)? Explain why or why not using an example to support your answer.