# What is the order or operations in math?

The "

**operations**" are addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, exponentiation, and grouping; the "**order**" of these**operations**states which**operations**take precedence (are taken care of) before which other**operations**. In other words, the precedence is: Parentheses (simplify inside 'em) Exponents.A.

### What is the order of operations in math?

When children initially learn addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division, they begin by performing

**operations**on two numbers. Over time, mathematicians have developed a set of rules called the**order of operations**to determine which**operation**to do first. The rules are: Multiply and divide from left to right.#### What is the order of math classes?

**The typical order of math classes in high school is:**- Algebra 1.
- Geometry.
- Algebra 2/Trigonometry.
- Pre-Calculus.
- Calculus.

#### How do you solve the exponent?

**Method 1****Solving Basic Exponents**- Learn the correct words and vocab for exponent problems.
- Multiply the base repeatedly for the number of factors represented by the exponent.
- Solve an expression: Multiply the first two numbers to get the product.
- Multiply that answer to your first pair (16 here) by the next number.

#### Is it Bodmas or Pemdas?

**BODMAS**stands for brackets, Orders or pOwers, Division Multiplication, Addition Subtraction. For fun look up BEDMAS or**BIDMAS**- Regardless it is only different names for the exact same process.**PEMDAS**/PEDMAS is more accurate than**BODMAS**.**PEMDAS**and**BODMAS**both count division and multiplication as a single step.

B.

### What is the order of operations in a math equation?

It stands for Parentheses, Exponents, Multiplication/Division, Addition/Subtraction.

**PEMDAS**is often expanded to the mnemonic "Please Excuse My Dear Aunt Sally". Most common in the UK, India and Australia are BODMAS meaning Brackets,**Order**, Division/Multiplication, Addition/Subtraction.#### What are the different laws of exponents?

**Laws of Exponents**.**Exponents**are also called Powers or Indices. The**exponent**of a number says how many times to use the number in a multiplication. In this example: 8^{2}= 8 × 8 = 64. In words: 8^{2}could be called "8 to the second power", "8 to the power 2" or simply "8 squared"#### What is the rule for exponential?

**EXPONENTIAL RULES**.**Rule**1: To multiply identical bases, add the exponents.**Rule**2: To divide identical bases, subtract the exponents.**Rule**3: When there are two or more exponents and only one base, multiply the exponents.#### Can you multiply variables with different exponents?

**Multiplying**exponential numbers. When**you multiply two**numbers or**variables**with the same base,**you**add the**exponents**. This rule does not hold if the numbers are of a**different**base.

C.

### Do you divide before you multiply?

Then go from left to right doing any "A" or "S" as

**you**find them.**You**can remember by saying "Please Excuse My Dear Aunt Sally". Note: in the UK they say BODMAS (Brackets,Orders,**Divide**,**Multiply**,Add,Subtract), and in Canada they say BEDMAS (Brackets,Exponents,**Divide**,**Multiply**,Add,Subtract). It all means the same thing!#### What is the definition of exponents?

**Math Term Definition**.**Exponent**. An**exponent**is a small number written with another big number that tells how many times to multiply the big number by itself.#### What is the meaning of Bidmas?

There is an agreed order of operations in Maths called**BIDMAS**.**BIDMAS stands for**Brackets, Indices, Division and Multiplication, Addition and Subtraction. All of these terms are fairly obvious except for 'Indices', which are just powers (eg 2^{3}or 4^{2}etc.) So the order you should**do**your calculations in is: Brackets.#### What is the indices?

An**index**is an indicator or measure of something, and in finance, it typically refers to a statistical measure of change in a securities market. In the case of financial markets, stock and bond market**indices**consist of a hypothetical portfolio of securities representing a particular market or a segment of it.

Updated: 4th October 2019