## What is an example of distributive property?

The distributive property of multiplication over addition can be used when you multiply a number by a sum.

For example, suppose you want to multiply 3 by the sum of 10 + 2.

…

According to this property, you can add the numbers and then multiply by 3.

3(10 + 2) = 3(12) = 36..

## What is an example of the associative property of addition?

Associative property of addition: Changing the grouping of addends does not change the sum. For example, ( 2 + 3 ) + 4 = 2 + ( 3 + 4 ) (2 + 3) + 4 = 2 + (3 + 4) (2+3)+4=2+(3+4)left parenthesis, 2, plus, 3, right parenthesis, plus, 4, equals, 2, plus, left parenthesis, 3, plus, 4, right parenthesis.

## What is associative and commutative property?

In math, the associative and commutative properties are laws applied to addition and multiplication that always exist. The associative property states that you can re-group numbers and you will get the same answer and the commutative property states that you can move numbers around and still arrive at the same answer.

## How is associative property used in everyday life?

You can visualize the associative property in terms of making concrete from a combination of three ingredients: cement, gravel, and water. If you first pour a bag of cement into a bucket along with some gravel, then add water to this mix and stir, everything will work out fine.

## What is associative property formula?

The word “associative” comes from “associate” or “group”; the Associative Property is the rule that refers to grouping. For addition, the rule is “a + (b + c) = (a + b) + c”; in numbers, this means 2 + (3 + 4) = (2 + 3) + 4. For multiplication, the rule is “a(bc) = (ab)c”; in numbers, this means 2(3×4) = (2×3)4.