Contents

- 1 How do you show commutative property?
- 2 What are 2 examples of commutative property?
- 3 How can the commutative property be used to write multiplication sentences?
- 4 How do you use an array in math?
- 5 What is the rule of commutative property?
- 6 What is commutative property of multiplication look like?
- 7 What is another name for commutative property?
- 8 Which is not commutative property?
- 9 What is the difference between distributive and commutative property?
- 10 Which of the following is an example of the commutative property of multiplication?
- 11 How do you find the commutative property of multiplication?
- 12 What is commutative property 3rd grade?
- 13 What is an example of an array?
- 14 What do you need to find out before you make an array?
- 15 How does an array work?

## How do you show commutative property?

The word “**commutative**” comes from “commute” or “move around”, so the **Commutative Property** is the one that refers to moving stuff around. For addition, the rule is “a + b = b + a”; in numbers, this means 2 + 3 = 3 + 2. For multiplication, the rule is “ab = ba”; in numbers, this means 2×3 = 3×2.

## What are 2 examples of commutative property?

Commutative property of **addition**: Changing the order of addends does not change the sum. For example, 4 + 2 = 2 + 4 4 + 2 = 2 + 4 4+2=2+44, plus, 2, equals, 2, plus, 4.

## How can the commutative property be used to write multiplication sentences?

We **can** use the **commutative property** of **multiplication** to rearrange the problem so that we are **multiplying** the two smaller numbers first and then **multiply** the larger number. This might be easier to solve: 2 * 2 * 12. So, now we have 2 * 2 first and then we have the **multiplication** by 12. We end up with 4 * 12.

## How do you use an array in math?

If you arrange the equal groups in rows, you form an **array**. When you show students the connection between equal groups and **arrays**, students can visualize **how to use arrays** to multiply. They will **use arrays** again later to divide. Look at the multiplication sentence that describes the **array** below.

## What is the rule of commutative property?

The **commutative property** is a math **rule** that says that the order in which we multiply numbers does not change the product.

## What is commutative property of multiplication look like?

The **commutative property of multiplication**

states that when two numbers are being multiplied, their order can be changed without affecting the product. For example, has the same product **as**. These **properties** apply to all real numbers.

## What is another name for commutative property?

The commutative property (or **commutative law**) is a property generally associated with binary operations and functions. If the commutative property holds for a pair of elements under a certain binary operation then the two elements are said to commute under that operation.

## Which is not commutative property?

Subtraction (**Not Commutative**)

In addition, division, compositions of functions and matrix multiplication are two well known examples that are **not commutative**..

## What is the difference between distributive and commutative property?

1 Expert Answer

The **distributive property** applies here. You can’t combine the a or the b with anything else until you get them outside the parentheses. This is an example of the **commutative property**. You can change (“commute”) the order in which you add things together.

## Which of the following is an example of the commutative property of multiplication?

**Commutative property of multiplication**: Changing the order of factors does not change the product. For **example**, 4 × 3 = 3 × 4 4 times 3 = 3 times 4 4×3=3×44, times, 3, equals, 3, times, 4.

## How do you find the commutative property of multiplication?

**Commutative Property of Multiplication**

- 1 × 2 = 2 × 1 = 2.
- 3 × 8 = 8 × 3 = 24.
- 12 × 5 = 5 × 12 = 60.

## What is commutative property 3rd grade?

The **commutative property** states that the numbers on which we operate can be moved or swapped from their position without making any difference to the answer. The **property** holds for Addition and Multiplication, but not for subtraction and division.

## What is an example of an array?

An **array** is a rectangular arrangement of objects in equal rows (horizontal) and equal columns (vertical). Everyday **examples** of **arrays** include a muffin tray and an egg carton. An **array** of eggs. An **array** of juice boxes.

## What do you need to find out before you make an array?

An **array** is formed by arranging a set of objects into rows and columns. Each column **must** contain **the** same number of objects as **the** other columns, and each row **must have the** same number as **the** other rows.

## How does an array work?

An **array** is a container object that holds a fixed number of values of a single type. The length of an **array** is established when the **array** is created. After creation, its length is fixed. Each item in an **array** is called an element, and each element is accessed by its numerical index.