Reducing (ordinary fraction):
 ^{1}/_{8}
Reduce (simplify) fraction to its lowest terms equivalent:
 ^{1}/_{8} already reduced to lowest terms, numerator and denominator have no common prime factors, their prime factorization:
1 cannot be prime factorized and 8 = 2^{3};
Rewrite result:
 1 ÷ 8 =  0.125 as a decimal number.
Final answer:
:: written in two ways ::
As a proper fraction:
 ^{1}/_{8} =  ^{1}/_{8}
As a decimal number:
 ^{1}/_{8} =  0.125
Writing numbers: point '.' used as a decimal mark;
Symbols: / fraction line; ÷ divide;  minus; = equal;
Add ordinary fractions, online calculator
Latest added ordinary (simple, common) math fractions
 ^{1}/_{8} =  0.125  Feb 22 15:27 UTC (GMT) 
^{96}/_{43} + ^{8,000}/_{890} = ^{42,944}/_{3,827} = 11 ^{847}/_{3,827} = 11.2213221845  Feb 22 15:27 UTC (GMT) 
 ^{13}/_{10}  ^{1,564}/_{1,000} + ^{48}/_{10} = ^{242}/_{125} = 1 ^{117}/_{125} = 1.936  Feb 22 15:27 UTC (GMT) 
^{7}/_{6} + ^{13}/_{12} + ^{21}/_{20} + ^{31}/_{30} + ^{43}/_{42} + ^{57}/_{56} = ^{51}/_{8} = 6 ^{3}/_{8} = 6.375  Feb 22 15:27 UTC (GMT) 
^{44}/_{21} + ^{16}/_{21} + 2 + 6 + 7 = ^{125}/_{7} = 17 ^{6}/_{7} = 17.8571428571  Feb 22 15:27 UTC (GMT) 
^{12}/_{8}  2 + ^{210}/_{7}  ^{12}/_{6} = ^{55}/_{2} = 27 ^{1}/_{2} = 27.5  Feb 22 15:26 UTC (GMT) 
^{1}/_{10} + ^{1}/_{50} = ^{3}/_{25} = 0.12  Feb 22 15:26 UTC (GMT) 
5 + ^{5}/_{6} + 5 + ^{1}/_{3} = ^{67}/_{6} = 11 ^{1}/_{6} = 11.1666666667  Feb 22 15:26 UTC (GMT) 
 ^{1}/_{10}  4 + ^{3}/_{5}  5 + ^{3}/_{10} =  ^{41}/_{5} =  8 ^{1}/_{5} =  8.2  Feb 22 15:26 UTC (GMT) 
^{9}/_{13} + ^{24}/_{13} + ^{7}/_{13} + ^{20}/_{13} + ^{2}/_{13} = ^{62}/_{13} = 4 ^{10}/_{13} = 4.76923076923  Feb 22 15:26 UTC (GMT) 
 ^{8}/_{47}  ^{13}/_{48}  ^{7}/_{32}  ^{13}/_{8} + ^{7}/_{12}  ^{10}/_{9} =  ^{38,071}/_{13,536} =  2 ^{10,999}/_{13,536} =  2.81257387707  Feb 22 15:25 UTC (GMT) 
3 + ^{3}/_{4} + 2 + ^{2}/_{9} = ^{215}/_{36} = 5 ^{35}/_{36} = 5.97222222222  Feb 22 15:25 UTC (GMT) 
2 + ^{4}/_{5} + 3 + ^{7}/_{10} = ^{13}/_{2} = 6 ^{1}/_{2} = 6.5  Feb 22 15:25 UTC (GMT) 
see more... added unlike denominators ordinary fractions 
Tutoring and a practical example: Adding ordinary (simple, common) math fractions
To add fractions with different denominators (unlike denominators), fractions should be first brought to the same denominator. How is it done?

1. Whenever the case, you should start by reducing all the fractions to the lowest terms (simplifying).

2. To bring all the fractions to the same denominator, you must calculate all the fractions' denominators lowest common multiple, LCM:
 All fractions' denominators must be factored down to their constituent prime factors (all denominators prime factorizations).
 The lowest common multiple, LCM, will contain all the denominators unique prime factors, by the highest powers.
 Whether you don't know how or you'd like to practice the process, go to the address at numereprime.ro: calculate LCM, the lowest common multiple of two numbers.
3. Calculate each fraction's expanding number, the nonzero number that will be used to multiply both the numerator and denominator of each fraction, in order to bring all the fractions to the same common denominator:
 Divide the lowest common multiple LCM calculated above by each fraction's denominator, in order to get to the expanding number; that nonzero number will be used to multiply both the numerator and denominator of each fraction.
4. Expand fractions  multiply each fraction's both numerator and denominator by its expanding number.
 At this point, fractions are brought to the same denominator. In order to add all the fractions simply add all the fractions' numerators. The end fraction will have as a denominator the lowest common multiple calculated above.
5. Whenever the case, reduce the end fraction to the lowest terms (simplify it).
A practical example of adding fractions with different denominators (unlike denominators)
 Let's add these 3 fractions:
^{6}/_{90} + ^{16}/_{24} + ^{30}/_{75}
 Reduce each fraction to lower terms (simplify):
 Factor each fraction's both numerator and denominator down to their constituent prime factors (numerator and denominator's prime factorizations), then divide each fraction's both numerator and denominator by their greatest common factor, GCF (also called the greatest common divisor, GCD, or the highest common factor, HCF); each GCF has only the unique common factors of each pair composed of a numerator and a denominator, by the lowest powers.
 Whether you don't know how to calculate the greatest common divisor of two numbers or just need some refreshment, access this page on numereprime.ro: greatest common factor or divisor (GCF, GCD).
 Reduce the ^{6}/_{90} fraction to lowest terms (simplify):
^{6}/_{90} = ^{(2 * 3)}/_{(2 * 32 * 5)} = ^{((2 * 3) ÷ (2 * 3))}/_{((2 * 32 * 5) ÷ (2 * 3))} = ^{1}/_{(3 * 5)} = ^{1}/_{15}
 Reduce the ^{16}/_{24} fraction to lowest terms (simplify):
^{16}/_{24} = ^{(24)}/_{(23 * 3)} = ^{((24) ÷ (23))}/_{((23 * 3) ÷ (23))} = ^{2}/_{3}
 Reduce the ^{30}/_{75} fraction to lowest terms (simplify):
^{30}/_{75} = ^{(2 * 3 * 5)}/_{(3 * 52)} = ^{((2 * 3 * 5) ÷ (3 * 5))}/_{((3 * 25) ÷ (3 * 5))} = ^{2}/_{5}
 At this point all the fractions are reduced (simplified):
^{6}/_{90} + ^{16}/_{24} + ^{30}/_{75} = ^{1}/_{15} + ^{2}/_{3} + ^{2}/_{5}
 Next, we calculate the lowest common multiple, LCM, of all the three fractions' denominators. For that, factor each fraction's denominator down to its constituent prime factors (each fraction's denominator prime factorization); then take ALL the three denominators' unique prime factors, by the highest powers.
 First fraction's denominator prime factorization:
15 = 3 * 5
 Second fraction's denominator prime factorization:
3 is already a prime number, it cannot be prime factorized
 Third fraction's denominator prime factorization:
5 is a prime number, it cannot be prime factorized
 The lowest common multiple LCM of all the fractions' denominators must contain all the denominators' unique prime factors by the highest powers:
LCM (15, 3, 5) = LCM (3 * 5, 3, 5) = 3 * 5 = 15
 Calculate each fraction's expanding number  the nonzero number that will be used to multiply each fraction's both numerator and denominator by. This number is calculated for each fraction by dividing the lowest common multiple LCM by each fraction's denominator:
 first fraction's expanding number:
15 ÷ 15 = 1
 second fraction's expanding fraction:
15 ÷ 3 = 5
 third fraction's expanding fraction:
15 ÷ 5 = 3
 To bring the three fractions to the same denominator, expand each fraction by its corresponding expanding number calculated above:
 the first fraction stays unchanged:
^{1}/_{15} = ^{(1 * 1)}/_{(1 * 15)} = ^{1}/_{15}
 the second fraction expands to:
^{2}/_{3} = ^{(5 * 2)}/_{(5 * 3)} = ^{10}/_{15}
 the third fraction expands to:
^{2}/_{5} = ^{(3 * 2)}/_{(3 * 5)} = ^{6}/_{15}
 The final result of adding the three fractions:
^{6}/_{90} + ^{16}/_{24} + ^{30}/_{75} = ^{1}/_{15} + ^{2}/_{3} + ^{2}/_{5} = ^{1}/_{15} + ^{10}/_{15} + ^{6}/_{15} = ^{17}/_{15}
 In this particular case it was no longer needed to reduce the fraction, as the numerator and denominators are coprime numbers (prime to each other, no other common factors than 1).
 Since the final fraction is an improper one (also called a topheavy fraction), in other words the absolute value of the numerator is larger than the absolute value of the denominator, it can be written as a mixed number (also called a mixed fraction):
^{17}/_{15} = ^{(15 + 2)}/_{15} = ^{15}/_{15} + ^{2}/_{15} = 1 + ^{2}/_{15} = 1 ^{2}/_{15}.
More on ordinary math fractions theory: