Table of Contents

## When distributing Do you distribute to the denominator?

It is used to solve expressions easily by distributing a number to the numbers given in brackets. For example, if we apply the distributive property of multiplication to solve the expression: 4(2 + 4), we would solve it in the following way: 4(2 + 4) (4 xd7 2) + (4 xd7 4) 8 + 16 24.

## Do you distribute to the numerator and denominator?

Is the distributive property any different when we’re distributing fractions? It’s the same thing with fractions, just remember to **multiply the outside numerator (top) with the numerators of the terms inside parentheses and the outside denominator (bottom) with the denominators of the inside terms.**

## What is the rules of distribution?

To distribute a term over several other terms, **you multiply each of the other terms by the first term. Distribution involves multiplying each individual term in a grouped series of terms by a term outside of the grouping. A term is made up of variable(s) and/or number(s) joined by multiplication and/or division.**

## Do you distribute into the denominator?

When performing algebraic distribution, you get the same answer whether you distribute first or **add what’s within the parentheses first. Adding up what’s in the parentheses first is preferred when distributing first gives you too many big multiplication problems.**

## What are the rules for the distribution of electrons?

The **electrons first occupy the shell with the lowest energy i.e., closest to the nucleus. The first or the innermost energy shell (K or n 1) can take only two electrons. The second shell (L or n 2) can contain upto 8 electrons. From third shell (M or n 3) onwards, the shells become bigger.**

## What is Bohr’s rule?

More precisely, Bohr’s selection rule states that **the transition from a stationary state (n’) to another stationary state (n”) is allowed if and only if there exists a (tau)th harmonic in the classical motion of the electron in the initial stationary state; if there is no (tau)**th harmonic in the classical

## What are rules followed for the distribution of electrons with one example?

There are a set of rules to remember while distribution off electrons in different orbits. Rule 1: **The maximum number of electrons present in a particular shell is calculated by the formula 2n**2, where n represents the shell number. For instance, K shell is the first shell and it can hold up to 2(1)2 2 electrons.

## What is KLMN shell?

The K shell is the first shell or energy level, L is the second shell, M is third, and so on. The KLMN notations indicate **the total number of electrons with each principal quantum number which is n. It contains the 17 electrons which are distributed in its atomic shells.**

## When distributing to a fraction do you distribute to the denominator?

Is the distributive property any different when we’re distributing fractions? It’s the same thing with fractions, just remember to **multiply the outside numerator (top) with the numerators of the terms inside parentheses and the outside denominator (bottom) with the denominators of the inside terms.**