Khan Academy on a Stick
Arithmetic properties
This tutorial will help us make sure we can go deep on arithmetic. We'll explore various ways to represent whole numbers, place value, order of operations, rounding and various other properties of arithmetic.

Introduction to Order of Operations
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Order of Operations

Order of Operations
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Order of Operations

Order of Operations 1
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Order of Operations

More Complicated Order of Operations Example
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More Complicated Order of Operations Example

Order of Operations examples
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Evaluating expressions using order of operations
Order of operations
If you have the expression "3 + 4 x 5", do you add the 3 to the 4 first or multiply the 4 and 5 first? To clear up confusion here, the math world has defined which operation should get priority over others. This is super important. You won't really be able to do any involved math if you don't get this clear. But don't worry, this tutorial has your back.

Place Value 1
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Place Value 1

Place Value 2
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Place Value 2

Place Value 3
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Place Value 3
Place value
You've been counting for a while now. It's second nature to go from "9" to "10" or "99" to "100", but what are you really doing when you add another digit? How do we represent so many numbers (really as many as we want) with only 10 number symbols (0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9)? In this tutorial you'll learn about place value. This is key to better understanding what you're really doing when you count, carry, regroup, multiply and divide with multdigit numbers. If you really think about it, it might change your worldview forever!

Rounding Whole Numbers 1
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Rounding Whole Numbers 1

Rounding Whole Numbers 2
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Rounding Whole Numbers 2

Rounding Whole Numbers 3
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Rounding Whole Numbers 3
Rounding whole numbers
If you're looking to create an army of robot dogs, will it really make a difference if you have 10,300 dogs, 9,997 dogs or 10,005 dogs? Probably not. All you really care about is how many dogs you have to, say, the nearest thousand (10,000 dogs). In this tutorial, you'll learn about conventions for rounding whole numbers. Very useful when you might not need to (or cannot) be completely precise.

The Distributive Property
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The Distributive Property

The Distributive Property 2
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The Distributive Property 2

Distributive Property Example 1
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ck12 Distributive Property example
The distributive property
The distributive property is an idea that shows up over and over again in mathematics. It is the idea that 5 x (3 + 4) = (5 x 3) + (5 x 4). If that last statement made complete sense, no need to watch this tutorial. If it didn't or you don't know why it's true, then this tutorial might be a good way to pass the time :)

Commutative Law of Addition
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Commutative Law of Addition

Commutative Property for Addition
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Commutative Property for Addition

Commutative Law of Multiplication
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Commutative Law of Multiplication

Associative Law of Addition
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Associative Law of Addition

Associative Law of Multiplication
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Associative Law of Multiplication

CA Algebra I: Number Properties and Absolute Value
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17, number properties and absolute value equations

Identity Property of 1
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Identity Property of 1

Identity property of 1 (second example)
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Identity property of 1

Identity property of 0
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Identity property of 0

Inverse Property of Addition
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The simple idea that a number plus its negative is 0

Inverse Property of Multiplication
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Simple idea that multiplying by a numbers multiplicative inverse gets you back to one
Arithmetic properties
2 + 3 = 3 + 2, 6 x 4 = 4 x 6. Adding zero to a number does not change the number. Likewise, multiplying a number by 1 does not change it. You may already know these things from working through other tutorials, but some people (not us) like to give these properties names that sound far more complicated than the property themselves. This tutorial (which we're not a fan of), is here just in case you're asked to identify the "Commutative Law of Multiplication". We believe the important thing isn't the fancy label, but the underlying idea (which isn't that fancy).
Counting
How many times do you need to cut a cake? How many fence posts do you need? These life altering decisions will be based on how well you count.
Understanding whole number representations
Whether with words or numbers, we'll try to understand multiple ways of representing a whole number quantity. We'll even play with place value a good bit to make sure that everything is clicking!