It allows you to use variablesnested rulesmixinsinline importsand more, all with a fully CSS-compatible syntax. Sass helps keep large stylesheets well-organized, and get small stylesheets up and running quickly, particularly with the help of the Compass style library. Features Language extensions such as variables, nesting, and mixins Many useful functions for manipulating colors and other values Advanced features like control directives for libraries Well-formatted, customizable output Syntax There are two syntaxes available for Sass. This syntax is enhanced with the Sass features described below.
Decimals Video transcript So I have a number written here. And we already have some experience with numbers like this. We can think about 'what does it represent'.
And to think about that we just have to look at the actual place values. So this right-most place right over here. This is the ones place.
So this 5 represents five ones, or I guess you could say that's just going to be 5. This 3, this is in the tens place. This is the tens place, so we have three tens. So that's just going to be And the 2 is in the hundreds place. So putting a 2 there means that we have two hundreds.
So this number we can view as two hundred, thirty, five. Or you could view it as two hundred plus thirty plus five. Now what I want to do in this video is think about place values to the right of the ones place.
And you might say 'wait, wait, I always thought that the ones place was the place furthest to the right. But to show that you can go even further to the right I'm going to put a little dot. I'm going to put a little dot right over here.
We call that a 'decimal point'. And that dot means that anything to the right of this is going to be place values that are smaller, I guess you could say, than the ones place. So right to the left you have the ones place and the tens place and the hundreds place, and if you were to keep going you'd go to the thousands place and the ten thousands place.
But then if you go to the right of the decimal point now you're going to divide by So what am I talking about?Learn to write in expanded form. 2. Shell Command Language. This chapter contains the definition of the Shell Command Language.
Shell Introduction. The shell is a command language interpreter.
This chapter describes the syntax of that command language as it is used by the sh utility and the system and popen functions defined in the System Interfaces volume of IEEE Std The shell operates according to the.
To write a number in expanded notation, rewrite it as a sum of its various place values. This shows the value of each digit in the number. For example, the number can be written in expanded notation as = + 20 + 3.
There are two acceptable ways to rewrite a number in expanded notation. Expanded form or expanded notation is a way of writing numbers to see the math value of individual digits. When numbers are separated into individual place values and decimal places they can also form a mathematical expression.
5, in expanded notation form is 5, + + 20 + 5 = 5, Well I really think we live in a base 9 system if you ask Me. Consider this: 0 is a non number and you don’t get 9 until 9 is complete so the turn over is at the end of nine and when 10 starts it is just a fraction until 10 is complete which is really just a one again.
so the end is at the end of nine or when we actually have nine in possession. so we Have nothing with a zero so that is not. Index and expanded notation, Indices, Whole number, Maths, Year 7, WA Index and expanded notation Index notation is a short way of writing a number being multiplied by itself several times.
For example, instead of writing: 4 x 4 x 4 It is easier to write: 43 The number that is being multiplied by itself is known.