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Mark the goods at 40% above cost price. Need sell_price such that: 80% of sell_price - cost_price/cost_price x 100 = 12% ⇒ 0.8 x sell_price - cost_price = 0.12 x cost_price ⇒ sell_price = 1.12/.8 cost_price = 1.4 cost_price 1.4 x 100 = 140% ⇒ mark at 40% above cost.
a forever sign
The numerator is the top number in the fraction and the bottom number is called the denominator.
The 2 dots indicates a diacritical mark called an 'Umlaut' .
It is the same as the mark placed above: a diacritic, or diacritical mark.
! is an exclamation.? is a question mark.
the accent mark
The curved line used to mark a short vowel sound is called a breve.
The mark above touche is an accent aigu.
It's called your monroe. It's supposed to be like the beauty mark that Mariyln Monroe had.
It's a caret. It's a caret.
Acento. á would be said as "a con acento."
I believe you mean the Spanish letter "ñ" (sounded EHN-yea). The mark above the letter is called a "tilde". (TIHL-day).
Your mother's brother is called your uncle. It does not matter if he is her elder brother, her younger borther or her twin brother. In the Hispanic community, he is called "Tio"; in the French community, he is called "Oncle" with an upside down "v" above the "o"; in the Italian community, he is called "Zio"; in the Portuguese community, he is called "Tio" (formal) or "Titio" (informal); in the German community, he is called "der Onkel"; in the Russian community, he is called "Aяaя" ; in the Polish community, he is called "Stryjek"; in the Romanian community, he is called "Unchi"; in the Greek community, he is called "yTTapyTTac" with both "y"s written backwards, an accent mark above the first "a", and a comma drawn on the bottom of the "c" or he can also be called "θείος"; in the Turkish community, he is called "amca" (formal) or "dayl" (informal); in the Chinese community, he is called "shu shu" with an straight line drawn above the first "u", or "bo bo" with an accent mark above the first "o", or "da ye" with a backwards accent mark above the "a" and an accent mark above the "e".
They're called Gras. That's what our Spanish teacher told us in highschool. Normally, it is called a "tilde". That is also the squiggly line above the Spanish letter ñ.