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Scientific notation is a convenient way to express numbers that are really big or really small. In scientific notation, the number 299,790,00 would be written as 2.9979 x 10^6. When writing in scientific notation it’s important to determine what the exponent and mantissa are; once you do this, you can find out what the value of a and k should be by solving for them using algebra.

If 299,790,00 is expressed in scientific notation as 29.97 x 106 and a = -9979 then k=100 (because the exponent is 100).

If 299,790,00 is expressed in scientific notation as 30 x 108 and a=-980 then k=100 (because the exponent would be 100) .

*So what are some real world examples of numbers that can be written with scientific notation? Usually we use it to express very large or small numbers like: 119 times 1010; 0.0078752345526743210050011709046471505936862894459069622714254292773100100 00; and 0.001

But don’t forget to use scientific notation when expressing a decimal value that has been multiplied by a large number, like: $0.0078752345526743210050011709046471505936862894459069622714254292773100100 00

And finally, if you have an equation with two variables in it (such as x+y), then the variable on the left side of the equation should be written using exponential form while the one on the right should be written in standard form. For example: 17x^20y=1780yy^205).

*More examples can be found at this website: this one and this other one.

What is the Scientific Notation of 299,790,00?

The answer to that question greatly depends on how we interpret it as a math problem in general: if you are looking for the number with which to multiply something (like by 100 or 100) then it would be less than 0.002997900 because multiplying any number by such an amount causes its value to decrease exponentially; but if you’re trying to ask what digits represent the decimal form of a particular large number-let’s say “0.00200”–then there will always be at least six figures after scientific notation (if not more). And finally, if someone were really asking about some equation that is in scientific notation, we would have to know what that equation was before trying to answer the question.

How many digits are after the decimal point?

A number written in scientific notation always has at least six figures (if not more) following its decimal point; so if it’s a small number like “0.00200,” then there will be seven: 0.002 00 and finally 00 or 00. If someone were really asking about some equation that is in scientific notation, they’d need to tell us which one it was first–then-we could give an accurate answer based on whatever kind of math problem it represented. Otherwise, you’re just going along with our assumption from earlier: any time data answer the question.

The answer to that question greatly depends on how we interpret it as a math problem in general: if you are looking for the number with which to multiply something (like by 100 or 100) then it would be less than 0.002997900 because multiplying any number by such an amount causes its value to decrease exponentially; but if you’re trying to ask what digits represent the decimal form of a particular large number-let’s say “0.00200”–then there will always be at least six figures after scientific notation (if not more). And finally, if someone were really asking about some equation that is in scientific notation, we would have to know what that equation was before trying to answer the question.

a = 299,790,00 Ã- 103

k= 100

The scientific notation of 299,790,00 is: 299.79 * 1010. That means that the value of a in this case would be 29e+09 or about 298 million and k would be 100 which is 109 decimal. This number can also be written as 0.001890625 when it’s being expressed without any type of math prefixes like kilo (k) or mega (M). The total amount for both digits in this example will come out to 99 because there are no more digits left after the parentheses have been closed up with a period -x-. When you see numbers with nothing but zeros on the left side of the decimal point and digits to the right, that means you’re dealing with scientific notation.

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k= 100.001090625e+02 or 0.001001186357894736842105263185791d+08

(The scientific notation of 299,790,00 is: 299.79 * 1010)

This number can also be written as 0.001890625 when it’s being expressed without any type of math prefixes like kilo (k) or mega (M). The total amount for both digits in this example will come out to 99 because there are no more digits left after the parentheses have been closed up with a period -x-. When you see numbers with nothing but zeros on the left side of the decimal point and digits to the right, that means you’re dealing with scientific notation.

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The total amount for both digits in this example will come out to 99 because there are no more digits left after the parentheses have been closed up with a period . When you see numbers with nothing but zeros on the left side of the decimal point and digits to the right, that means you’re dealing with scientific notation.

*This number can also be written as 0.001890625 when it’s being expressed without any type of math prefixes like kilo (k) or mega (M). The total amount for both digits in this example will come out to 99 because there are no more digits left after the parentheses have been closed up with a period.

*To convert this number back to standard notation, you’ll need to multiply it by 100 and then divide that product by 100 in order for the numbers on your calculator or cell phone screen to register correctly as 2997900. The total amount for both digits in this example will come out to 99 because there are no more digits left after the parentheses have been closed up with a period . When you see numbers with nothing but zeros on the left side of the decimal point and digits to the right, that means you’re dealing with scientific notation. *This number can also be written as 0.001890625 when it’s being expressed without any type of exponent.

*The number of zeros in this equation will tell you how many places the decimal point should be shifted to make it more readable and manageable, which is always done by moving your finger over one space to the left on a calculator or cell phone screen. *If there are no digits other than zero after the parentheses have been closed up with a period, then that means that’s all there is for scientific notation–that number can also be written as 0.001890625 without any type of exponent when expressed outside of its original context . **Scientific notation allows scientists and mathematicians to work with numbers ranging from infinitesimally small (0) through astronomical huge (.99..). It provides an easy way to handle very large numbers and is also a way for people outside of those fields to use these types of calculations. In scientific notation, 299,790,00 can be written as 299.7900 (or according to some sources it should be 298 million). The “a” in the equation would represent how many zeros are put before the first digit in this number–so there will always be one zero because we have only two digits after that point on our calculator or cell phone screen . And k equals 0 because there’s no exponent needed here–as long as you’re dealing with an integer inside parentheses like “300 x 100,” then that becomes just 300 without any type of exponent when expressed outside its original context .