## Round with integer division

Is there is a simple, pythonic way of rounding to the nearest whole number without using floating point? I’d like to do the following but with integer arithmetic:

skip = int(round(1.0 * total / …

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rounding

Is there is a simple, pythonic way of rounding to the nearest whole number without using floating point? I’d like to do the following but with integer arithmetic:

skip = int(round(1.0 * total / …

q1 <- qplot(factor(Q1), data=survey, geom="histogram", fill=factor(Q1), ylim=c(0,300)) options(digits=2) q1 + geom_bar(colour="black") + stat_bin(aes(label=..count..), vjust=-2, geom="text", ...

Right now I have

double numba = 5212.6312

String.Format(“{0:C}”, Convert.ToInt32(numba) )

This will give me

$5,213.00

but I don’t want the “.00”.

I know I can just drop the last three …

In Denmark we have an odd grading system that goes as follows. [-3,00,02,4,7,10,12]

Our assignment is to take a vector with different decimal numbers, and round it to the nearest valid grade. Here is …

I need to round floating point numbers up to the nearest integer, even if the number after the point is less than 0.5.

For example,

4.3 should be 5 (not 4)

4.8 should be 5

How can I do this in …

While writing a test with a value that gets represented as a BigDecimal, I ran into something weird and decided to dig into it. In brief, ‘0.00009’ when rounded to two decimal places is returned as 0….

i want the result of an equation rounded to the nearest integer.

e.g.

137 * (3/4) = 103

Consider the following incorrect code.

int width1 = 4;

int height1 = 3;

int width2 = 137;

int height2 = …

I have a program which deals with nested data structures where the underlying type usually ends up being a decimal. e.g.

x={‘a’:[1.05600000001,2.34581736481,[1.1111111112,9.999990111111]],…}

Is …

The GCC implementation of the C mathematical library on Debian systems has apparently an (IEEE 754-2008)-compliant implementation of the function exp, implying that rounding shall always be correct:

…

This is what I have right now:

$(“#number”).val(parseFloat($(“#number”).val()).toFixed(2));

It looks messy to me. I don’t think I’m chaining the functions correctly. Do I have to call it for each …