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No. A number with multiple digits does not have a place value. A single digit in a multi-digit number has a place value.

There are infinitely many answers. One possible answer is 1231231234123.

As an example, 13579 the number 5 is in the hundreds place and has the value of 500. It does not matter whether the numbers are odd or even.

56, 55, 54, 53, 52, 51, 50

In the number 23.496, what is the value of the underlined digit?

A number cannot have a place value - only a specific digit with a number can have a place value.A number cannot have a place value - only a specific digit with a number can have a place value.A number cannot have a place value - only a specific digit with a number can have a place value.A number cannot have a place value - only a specific digit with a number can have a place value.

4321

Numbers between zero and nine are represented by 1-digit numbers -- 8, for example. Numbers between ten and ninety-nine are represented by 2-digit numbers -- 58, for example. Numbers between one hundred and nine-hundred-ninety-nine are represented by 3-digit numbers -- 258, for example.Look at the number 258. The last digit on the right is in the ones' place. The number 258 contains 8 ones.The next digit to the left is in the tens' place. The value of a number in the tens' place is ten times the value of the same number in the ones' place. The number 258, therefore, contains 5 groups of ten.The next number to the left is in the hundreds' place. The value of a number in the hundreds' place is ten times the value of the same number in the tens' place. The number 258, therefore, contains 2 groups of one hundred

The smallest possible 9 digit number (assuming negatives are not allowed) is 102,345,678 in which 5 is in the thousands' place.

If x - y > 0, then x is greater than y.The greater positive number is the one further from zero.Which number is greater can be worked out on a digit by digit basis:To compare numbers starting with the highest place value column compare the digits, moving right a place value column until either all digits have been considered or one digit is higher than the other - the number with the higher digit is the greater number. (If a place value column is empty, its digit value is 0).

A number cannot have a place value. A single digit has a place value within a number.A number cannot have a place value. A single digit has a place value within a number.A number cannot have a place value. A single digit has a place value within a number.A number cannot have a place value. A single digit has a place value within a number.

The value of a digit in a number is called its place value.

Examples of 9 digit numbers without repeating a digit: 123,456,789 876,543,210 714,825,369 Because you want the smallest number (I missed this part of the question 102345678 is the smallest (01... smaller still if you allow leading zero) If you are allowed decimals however, the smallest number would be: 0.12345678 (assuming you count the leading 0) For the second question (what is the value of the digit 2): 2 represents the number two, the number between one (1) and three (3).

There are infinitely many such numbers.One possibility: 68186.612719651

Let's assume there are 5 total digits, although that would have been handy information to include. All we can deduce from the available information is 4 of the digits. 318_2 There are ten possible digits for the 4th number, leaving 10 possible numbers.

The highest placeholder in a 4-digit number is the thousands place. You would want the smallest value in this place. If it was a zero, then it's not really a 4-digit number, anymore. The other places should also have the smallest numbers possible, but now you can use zeros, and it remain a 4-digit number. Or you could just say, that if you subtract 1 from 1000 you now have 999 which is no longer a 4-digit number.

To multiply two digit numbers, multiply each place value of a factor by each place value digit and add the results.

Because each position has an intrinsic value. In the number "111", the right-most "1" has a value of 1, the second digit from the right has a value of 10, the third digit from the right has a value of 100. The "place" of a digit defines its value.Because each position has an intrinsic value. In the number "111", the right-most "1" has a value of 1, the second digit from the right has a value of 10, the third digit from the right has a value of 100. The "place" of a digit defines its value.Because each position has an intrinsic value. In the number "111", the right-most "1" has a value of 1, the second digit from the right has a value of 10, the third digit from the right has a value of 100. The "place" of a digit defines its value.Because each position has an intrinsic value. In the number "111", the right-most "1" has a value of 1, the second digit from the right has a value of 10, the third digit from the right has a value of 100. The "place" of a digit defines its value.

5

The positional place values of digits in negative numbers are in ascending order from least to greatest as for example in the number -987 the least value digit is 9 and the greatest value digit is 7 because -900 < -80 < -7 The positional place values of digits in positive numbers are in descending order from greatest to least as for example in the number 987 the least value digit is 7 and the greatest value digit is 9 because 900 > 80 > 7

Numbers

In number systems , we can divide 3 digit number or 2 digit number by 1 . By the simple division method and the answer will always be the number itself. It will give the value 3 digit number. For eg, 100/ 1 =100 and 1/100 is 0.01 which is a decimal number.

The PLACE VALUE.

The digit with the second greatest value in the number is '1'. its value is second to the largest number which is 2.

A decimal number has a base of 10, meaning that from the least significant to the most significant digit in a number the value of the digit increases by a factor of 10. Thus the least significant digit has a value of the digit multiplied by 10 raised to power 0, the next digit to the left (the tens digit) has a value of the digit multiplied by 10 raised to power 1, and so on. If you are considering decimal numbers, then the first digit to the right of the decimal point has a place value of 10 raised to power -1, the next digit to the right has a place value of 10 raised to power -2 and so on. In decimal system (unlike the Roman Numerals) the length of the number also signifies the magnitude of the number and there is a place value for each digit (again unlike the Roman Numerals).