To find Molly’s average reading rate with the TV on as a percent of her average reading rate with the TV off, let’s create a table to keep track of the information.

With the TV on, Molly read twenty pages in two hours, so let’s find the average number of pages she read per hour, which we’ll call r.

We can write a proportion to solve for r: Twenty is to two as r is to one.

Simplifying, we get two r equals twenty, so r equals ten.

Next we find Molly’s hourly reading rate with the TV off.

The problem states that with the TV off, Molly read twenty-five pages in one hour.

Now, to express the first rate as a percent of the second rate, we can write this proportion: Ten is to twenty-five as p is to one hundred.

To simplify, we can multiply both sides by one hundred to get “one thousand over twenty-five” equals “p times one hundred over one hundred.”

Then, dividing out the factors of one hundred on the right results in one thousand over twenty-five equals p, or p equals forty.

So, Molly’s average reading rate with the TV on is forty percent of her average reading rate with the TV off.

To check our answer, we can multiply twenty-five by forty percent, which does equal ten.

sorry. my computer broke down and i had about 3 doctor's appointments. i'm just catching up now after reinstalling a router.

i think you best answer to this is d. some film directors were very picky about roles and lighting and and which side of the face the camera should catch. they were also picky about sound and background noise and chatter and music and all sorts of what we would consider trivial things. a stage director has to have all this ironed out before the curtain goes up. if he doesn't he better do it soon. if he doesn't notice, critics soon will, and they are not a very nice bunch.

e: both have the power to ask for rewrites. theater directors are always yammering about act 2.

c is true. both can ask for any number of things during rehearsals. the reason i wouldn't pick c is because a film director can make changes anytime during shooting, including when he thinks they ought to be done shooting.

b i didn't know what blocking was and i can't find a good description. if you have one and think b is true, go for it.

a a film director quite frequency chooses the leading lady or man. he may not have the final word, but he chooses. sometimes a theater director has no choice. a is generally not true.

You would just have to divide 75 by 45 which equals--- Unit Rate: 1.7 minutes per page. The multiply that by 425 and you get Entire Novel: 12.1 hours or 722.5 minutes

Wats up and I was just thinking about the same thing as you are asking but it is a very hard

Unit rate = 75 pages/45 minutes = 1 1/3 pages/minute

Time to read 425 pages = Total number of pages/Unit rate = 425/1 1/3 =255 minutes = 4 hours and 15 minutes.

h

Explanation:

I pit the extra m on purpose

is C 40%

Step-by-step explanation:

The answer is C, forty percent.

To find Molly’s average reading rate with the TV on as a percent of her average reading rate with the TV off, let’s create a table to keep track of the information.

With the TV on, Molly read twenty pages in two hours, so let’s find the average number of pages she read per hour, which we’ll call r.

We can write a proportion to solve for r: Twenty is to two as r is to one.

Simplifying, we get two r equals twenty, so r equals ten.

Next we find Molly’s hourly reading rate with the TV off.

The problem states that with the TV off, Molly read twenty-five pages in one hour.

Now, to express the first rate as a percent of the second rate, we can write this proportion: Ten is to twenty-five as p is to one hundred.

To simplify, we can multiply both sides by one hundred to get “one thousand over twenty-five” equals “p times one hundred over one hundred.”

Then, dividing out the factors of one hundred on the right results in one thousand over twenty-five equals p, or p equals forty.

So, Molly’s average reading rate with the TV on is forty percent of her average reading rate with the TV off.

To check our answer, we can multiply twenty-five by forty percent, which does equal ten.

sorry. my computer broke down and i had about 3 doctor's appointments. i'm just catching up now after reinstalling a router.

i think you best answer to this is d. some film directors were very picky about roles and lighting and and which side of the face the camera should catch. they were also picky about sound and background noise and chatter and music and all sorts of what we would consider trivial things. a stage director has to have all this ironed out before the curtain goes up. if he doesn't he better do it soon. if he doesn't notice, critics soon will, and they are not a very nice bunch.

e: both have the power to ask for rewrites. theater directors are always yammering about act 2.

c is true. both can ask for any number of things during rehearsals. the reason i wouldn't pick c is because a film director can make changes anytime during shooting, including when he thinks they ought to be done shooting.

b i didn't know what blocking was and i can't find a good description. if you have one and think b is true, go for it.

a a film director quite frequency chooses the leading lady or man. he may not have the final word, but he chooses. sometimes a theater director has no choice. a is generally not true.

Ithink the answer is c

She reads a 1.6 pages every minute and will finish the book in 4.43 hours

You would just have to divide 75 by 45 which equals---

Unit Rate: 1.7 minutes per page.

The multiply that by 425 and you get

Entire Novel: 12.1 hours or 722.5 minutes