# Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Math"

## The meaning of "Math" in various phrases and sentences

**Q:**What does

**math**is not something you're terribly strong in mean?

**A:**It is an exaggerated phrase, which may mean, you’re not good in

**math**.

**Q:**What does to get the

**math**mean?

**A:**"to get the

**math**" means "to understand the

**math**". "Get" is a difficult word with many uses. Sometimes "get" means to "understand". :-)

**Q:**What does don't

**math**me mean?

**A:**It means: don't ask them

**math**questions.

**Q:**What does emotional

**math**mean?

**A:**I don't think it means anything. I have never heard anyone say this. 日本語にしたら感情的な数学そのままになるんでしょうか

**Q:**What does I did some back-of-the-napkin math. mean?

**A:**They calculated quickly.

When we say "it was on the back of a napkin," it means we did it quickly. It wasn't formal. It makes you imagine the person was eating dinner, suddenly had an idea, and had to write it on the nearest paper, which was a napkin. :)

## Example sentences using "Math"

**Q:**Please show me example sentences with do the

**math**.

**A:**It’s mostly used when you’re trying to tell someone to arrive at a proper or realistic conclusion.

Ex.

Person1: I think he likes me

Person2: Do the

**math**. There’s no way he likes you.

Person1: I need to help her with an assignment again.

Person2: She keeps asking you to help her but she is never there when you need her. Do the

**math**. She’s only using you.

**Q:**Please show me example sentences with You do the

**math**.

**A:**If my wallet is missing, and he now has a new wallet.... You do the

**math**.

A) Will it rain tomorrow?

B) It's summer, and there will be no clouds tomorrow. You do the

**math**.

**Q:**Please show me example sentences with good

**math**.

**A:**Check the question to view the answer

**Q:**Please show me example sentences with "do the

**math**" and "calculate".

**A:**Example: I have money and I am going to the grocery store. Do the

**math**. (It's a sarcastic way of telling somebody to realize something obvious. Like I'm going to buy groceries)

## Synonyms of "Math" and their differences

**Q:**What is the difference between #1 He's good at

**math**. and #2 He's good with

**math**. ?

**A:**There's no difference, and both would be understood equivalently. This is one of the differences between US and Commonwealth English. They say "maths" because "mathematics" is theoretically plural. We do not.

**Q:**What is the difference between The

**math**problem is complicated. and The

**math**problem is complex. ?

**A:**@H-oon For example, “the

**math**problem is complicated and requires a complex theory to be memorized in order to solve it.”

**Q:**What is the difference between You don't need to study

**math**. and You need not study

**math**. ?

**A:**The nuance is the second one sounds more formal, more literary

**Q:**What is the difference between I taught her

**math**but she still didn't know. and I taught her

**math**but she still dont know. ?

**A:**First of all, it would be better if you said "i tried teaching her

**math**but she still didnt understand"

The sentences mean the same thing, the only difference could be that she still doesn't know, means she doesn't know

**math**, didn't know means that she didn't understand

**math**when you taught her, but maybe she knows now

**Q:**What is the difference between with

**math**and in

**math**?

**A:**You could use both. Just remove the s at the end of maths.

## Translations of "Math"

**Q:**How do you say this in English (US)? A

**math**book that is used to practice a lot of

**math**ematical problems

**A:**Math Practice Book. - or - Math Workbook

If you are talking about workbooks with

**math**problems.

**Q:**How do you say this in English (US)? a

**math**problem baffles a student? why baffles instead of baffle??

**A:**A

**math**problem (verb)s a student. If you said "baffle" it's just a word and not a verb.

**Q:**How do you say this in English (UK)?

**math**class kis room me hai..

**A:**Which room is the Maths class in?

**Q:**How do you say this in English (UK)? how to say in

**math**language 7 3/5 ?

**A:**"Seven and three fifths"

**Q:**How do you say this in English (US)? mad, made,

**math**, matte

**A:**Check the question to view the answer

## Other questions about "Math"

**Q:**I was pretty good at

**math**. I was not only solving the problem, but also teaching someone. Does this sound natural?

**A:**I was pretty good at

**math**. Not only was I good at solving

**math**problems, but also at teaching

**math**to others.

**Q:**In

**math**, when you aproach a problem and don't know what to do next, you would do nothing about it because

**math**is not question which if you don't know fomulas at all, you can slove by yourself.

But, then, as long as you try to reviw what

you have studied, you will feel it easier than you thought, much more interesting.

Does this sound natural?

**A:**In

**math**, when you approach a problem and don't know what to do next, you do nothing because

**math**is not a subject that can be solved on your own without formulas. But then, if you try to review what you've studied, it will become easier than you thought, and much more interesting.

**Q:**To solve this

**math**exercise, you have to brainstorm. If you're always waiting me to give you the answer, you will never study well. Does this sound natural?

**A:**My thoughts:

To solve this

**math**exercise, you need to think and try to solve it yourself. If you're always waiting for me to give you the answer, you will never learn.

*I think the word "brainstorm" is usually used when you and a group of people think out a plan/idea together. Or when one has a great idea.

**Q:**Which popular

**math**or

**math**ematics?

**A:**"Math" is more common in conversations in the USA. "I'm on the way to

**math**class" or "did you do the

**math**homework?"

"Mathematics" is used in official documents.

**Q:**What does "make he

**math**come out"mean?

Leonard: At least I didn't have to invent twenty-six dimensions just to make the

**math**come out.

**A:**This is pretty technical. That line is from the show Big Bang theory and is based on a theory called string theory where it theorizes there are 26 dimensions. Basically having the

**math**come out means his

**math**calculations ended up with 26 dimensions to make sense. It seems kind of absurd to have 26 dimensions just for his

**math**to make sense (come out), so that's why Leonard was making fun of Sheldon

## Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

## Latest words

## math

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