Study guides

Q: How do you use 13 coins out of 33 cents?

Write your answer...

Submit

Related questions

1 * 25 cents 8 * 1 cent Simple!

13 is 12.67 greater than 0.33 like $13 or 33 cents

yes you can use 33 cent stamps as long as you add the 11 cents to make the current US first class postage rate of 44 cents.

use whole numbers only, no cents, if you are doing federal paperwork, they like you to round, $32.79 becomes $33

33 cents : 15 cents Divide both sides by 3 cents to give 11 : 5

Yes you can and they are worth 33 cents as postage.

It is 33.

A nickel is 5 cents, so 33 of them are worth 33*5 = 165 cents, or $1.65

13

33 cents (actually, it is a repeating decimal; 33.333333333... but you can't have that in cents so the actual amount is 33 cents.)

pounds: eggs were 20 cents cheese was 13 cents beef soup was 4 cents roasted beef was 11 cents loaf: bread was 33 cents

It costs either $ 2.00 or 33 cents per gram. I'm unsure. That's what I'm looking for too.

The H stamp is worth 33 cents. Yes, you can add a 1 cent stamp to cover 34 cents worth of postage.

If something is on sale as three for one dollar, you can usually buy one of the items for 33 cents. Toys in gumball machines are sometimes priced at 25 cents.

33 cents is a third of a dollar

10 nickels, 3 dimes and 20 pennies.

Postage in 2000 was 33 cents. It was 32 cent until January of 1995. It remained at 33 cents until January of 2001 when it went up to 34 cents.

33/13 = 2 7/13

Yes you just have to add 11 cents onto it with side stamps.

13 + 33 = 46

33

13 lots of 33 = 429

Depends on when during 1999, but for most of the year it was 33 cents. The postage rate went from 32 to 33 cents on the 10th of January of 1999. It went to 34 cents in January of 2001.

33.3 bar cents.

33 and 13% of 90 = 33 + (0.13 * 90) = 44.7