Generally yes, but not in all cases. The largest prime number has over 22 million digits but only two factors whereas 60 has six times as many factors.
90 has more than six factors.
None of the numbers in that range have six factors.
75 has six factors.
It has more than two factors.
If you're rolling one die, the numbers 1, 2, 3 and 6 are factors of six and are more likely to be rolled than 4 and 5, which are not.
All of the numbers less than six can be factors, and all integers have a least one factor that is less than six. Here's a set of factors less than 6: (1, 2, 3, 4, 5)
12 and 18 are tied with six apiece.
12 and 18
56 has six more factors than 23 does.
We have to observe the numbers of them
In that range, 12 and 18 are tied with six factors apiece.
Any number with more than 2 factors is composite.12 has six factors, so it's composite.18 also has six factors, so it's composite too.(Only 4 of the factors of 8 are the same as 4 of the factors of 12)
You add six to two and you will get 8. If you wanted it six times more than two, you have to multiply the two numbers. You will get 12.
A prime number has only two factors. That is, it can only divide evenly by 1 and itself. It is known that there are an infinite number of prime numbers. Thus prime numbers continue up to infinitely large amounts. Therefore it makes no sense to ask what the "greatest number with no more than 6 factors" is. It's the same as asking what the biggest number is!
There are infinitely many numbers which have 6 prime factors.
I assume you mean "six numbers" rather than "sox numbers". If the numbers are all distinct (i.e none of them are in the set of thirty numbers more than once), then there are 30!/(24!6!) ways of choosing six numbers, where "!" is the factorial of that number.
Six of them.
That's an infinite list. Take any two prime numbers (a,b). a x b^2 will have six factors. 12, 18, 20, 28 and 32 all have six factors.
Whenever there are a million or more items.
12 has exactly 6 factors ^.^ 1x12 3x4 2x6