# Incorrect quote

5+8 will always be the hardest math equation there is

—Tony Stark

5+8 will always be the hardest math equation there is

—Tony Stark

Commutativité

Grille Partie fois tout

4 fois 3 cubes sur la grille partie-fois-tout

**5 fois 4 cubes sur la grille partie-fois-tout **

Trying to write the 8 times table in Python

#multiplication (em Criar Soluções On&Offline)

https://www.instagram.com/p/BuUD8J8FZB8/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=11idzan9g8y2h

Trying to memorize multiplication up to 25 x 25

As we never actually focused on those numbers and I would be conveinant to not have to calculate it every time.

So I am creating a Google sheets for it and I’ll print it off

Probably make a test for it and then take it at the end of the week for a few weeks in increments.

The table is still a work in progress but I’ll either finish it now or I guess later today seeing how it’s 2 am already.

Pointless Letters has reached out for further comment and it turns out Robert’s anger on this issue first appeared when he couldn’t remember the Roman numerals for 51, 6 and 1280.

“I’m fucking LIVID.” he added, later.

Every time someone asks me to do a large multiplication after 10 years using the calculator on my phone

Colors by acovasa

Algebra GROUPING THE TERMS, this is a much better method for grouping terms than the FOIL (first, outer, inner, last) that I learned in school. This also makes it much easier to do more complicated equations without getting confused.

FYI: how to multiply large numbers

“Nothing gets a party started like multiplication”

My math professor

Working the brain & the body. #geniusJock #multiplication&Muscles #21 (at University of Cambridge)

https://www.instagram.com/p/Bpw-qLdHQo8/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=11dh1ns3wu9kh

#gamenight #baldi #multiplication #game with squeaky marker

https://www.instagram.com/p/BpBHOZjglAX/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=15lzcoejz543l

Instead of roasting a guy on reddit, I’m posting this here.

In **multiplication**, you add a number to zero **a number of times** to get the result.

3 x 2: 0 + 2 + 2 + 2 = 6.

You added 2 to zero * three times*. (which is why it’s read as

In **division**, you subtract a number from a bigger number until you reach zero, and **the number of times** you can do that is the result.

6 / 2: 6 - 2 - 2 - 2 = 0.

You were able to subtract 2 from 6 ** three times**, which is to be expected, since we know from the earlier multiplication that 6 is equal to 2 added to zero

*Editor’s note: Most people would illustrate repeated addition without the zero (e.g. 2 + 2 + 2), opting instead to just count the number of times the number appears on the equation. That is fine on its own, however, including zero in the equation helps us explain more clearly why we have to stop at zero during repeated subtraction; that zero isn’t just an arbitrary stopping point, because that’s where we began our repeated addition.*