Here are the first 100 equivalent fractions of 1/2 as an example:
1/2  2/4  3/6  4/8  5/10 
6/12  7/14  8/16  9/18  10/20 
11/22  12/24  13/26  14/28  15/30 
16/32  17/34  18/36  19/38  20/40 
21/42  22/44  23/46  24/48  25/50 
26/52  27/54  28/56  29/58  30/60 
31/62  32/64  33/66  34/68  35/70 
36/72  37/74  38/76  39/78  40/80 
41/82  42/84  43/86  44/88  45/90 
46/92  47/94  48/96  49/98  50/100 
51/102  52/104  53/106  54/108  55/110 
56/112  57/114  58/116  59/118  60/120 
61/122  62/124  63/126  64/128  65/130 
66/132  67/134  68/136  69/138  70/140 
71/142  72/144  73/146  74/148  75/150 
76/152  77/154  78/156  79/158  80/160 
81/162  82/164  83/166  84/168  85/170 
86/172  87/174  88/176  89/178  90/180 
91/182  92/184  93/186  94/188  95/190 
96/192  97/194  98/196  99/198  100/200 
About Equivalent Fractions Finder
Equivalent fraction refers to a fraction with equal values, which is based on two quantities having a definite proportional relationship. The equivalent fractions have the same value, but they look different because when you multiply or divide the numbers at both the top and bottom of the fraction by the same number, the value of the fraction remains unchanged. Multiplying or dividing both the numbers by the same value both the top and bottom of the fraction can obtain the equivalent fraction. It can be multiplied or divided, but not added or subtracted to obtain the equivalent fraction.
Although this is a simple process, it is not easy to intuitively obtain the equivalent fractions of a certain fraction. Therefore, we have created this Equivalent Fractions Finder, which provides two options: enter a fraction in the first input box, and then enter the number of equivalent fractions to be obtained in the second input box. Click the "Find" button to obtain the list of equivalent fractions, Simple and easy to operate.
Let's continue learning how to use equivalent fractions.
1. Simplify fractions to the fractions in the lowest terms.
 See if the numerator is greater than the denominator. Such a fraction is called an improper fraction. If an improper fraction is represented as an integer plus a proper fraction (a fraction with a numerator smaller than the denominator), it may be better understood. The combination of an integer and a proper fraction is called a mixed number.

Find the greatest common factor between the numerator and denominator. The greatest common factor is the maximum number that can divide both the numerator and denominator simultaneously. Taking the example of 68with fractions given above, the greatest common factor between numerator 6 and denominator 8 is 2.

The quotient obtained by dividing the numerator and denominator by the greatest common factor will become the new numerator and denominator. The quotient of 6 divided by 2 is 3; The quotient of 8 divided by 2 is 4. Therefore, the 68reduction is34;148is simplified to the mixed number, which is 134.
2. Adding fractions with different denominators

Find the least common denominator. The least common denominator is the least common multiple of all denominators, which is the smallest number that can be divided by all denominators. For example, when calculating 112plus 213, the minimum common denominator is 6 (2 X 3 equals 6 and 3 X 2 equals 6); When calculating16plus89, the minimum common denominator is 18 (6 X 3 equals 18; 9 X 2 equals 18).

Multiplying the numerator and denominator of each fraction by the same number can convert the denominator of each fraction to the minimum common denominator. That is to say, this can make the denominator values of each fraction equal. For example, when calculating 112plus 213, we need to change their denominators to 6.12is converted to36;13is converted to26. For example,16plus89, their minimum common denominator is 18;16converted to318; Convert from89to1618.

Numerator addition. For example, 112plus 213can be converted to 136plus 226, and the sum of the fractional parts is(3+2)6, which is56. For example,16plus89can be converted to318plus1618, and the sum is(3+16)18, which is1918.

If it is a mixed number, it is necessary to add up the integer parts. For example, 112plus 213, 1 plus 2 equals 3, so the total sum with fractions is 356.

If necessary, simplify the result to the fraction in the lowest terms. If the numerator is greater than the denominator, then divide the numerator by the denominator and use the resulting quotient as the integer part with fractions. For example, 16plus89, its result is represented as an improper fraction of1918, and ultimately converted to a mixed number of 1118.
3. Adding fractions with different denominators
 Find the least common denominator.
 Multiplying the numerator and denominator of each fraction by the same number can convert the denominator of each fraction to the minimum common denominator.

Check if the numerator of the first fraction (subtracted) is smaller than the numerator of the second fraction (subtracted). If so, it is necessary to borrow the values of integer parts with fractions. For example, the minuend is 358, and the subtrahend is 134; After converting the subtraction to an equivalent fraction of 168, you will find that the numerator of the subtracted number is 5, which is smaller than the numerator of the subtracted number 6, so borrowing the integer part is necessary. Subtract 1 from the integer part of the subtracted number, and add the numerator of the fraction part with the same value as the denominator. After this operation, a new equivalent fraction is generated. 358is equivalent to an improper fraction of 2138.

Subtract the subtrahend numerator from the minuend numerator. Using the example just now, the result of the fraction should be (136)8, or78.

If the equation contains a mixed number, then subtract the integer part of the subtrahend from the integer part of the 'minuend'. Due to the necessity of borrowing the integer part in the above example, the result of the integer part should be 21 = 1. So, the result of subtracting the subtrahend from the minuend should be 178
 If necessary, simplify the result to the fraction in the lowest terms.