The word "another" in the question implies that you already have one pattern in mind. But you have chosen not to share that information. As a result I do not know if the pattern that I can think of is really another pattern or is simply the one you already know of. Consequently, there is way to answer the question in a sensible way.
my math teacher says no but i think that there is a pattern
I think that it would be the multiples of 3?! :)
An infinite number.
The multiples of a number are the whole-number products when that number is a factor. Thus, 61x1 61x2 61x3 61x4 61x5 . . . I think that's enough to make it clear
I think that sequence is another word
What is the common multiples of 22 and 44? I think it is 1,2,11,22
No. Whatever multiple of the number you think might be the limit, you can always add the whole number again and have a larger multiple.
There are an infinite number of possible answers. Think of any number: 2.1358? calculate: 408 - 2.1358 = 405.8642 and then 2.1358 + 405.8642 = 408 You can do that for any of infinite numbers that you can think of. Similarly, apart from 0, you can do that with multiples of any number.
I think that the next number in this pattern is twelve. I think that the pattern is 1/2, 2/3. 3/4, 4/5 and so on.
Let's deny the premise. I don't think they are opposites. The opposite of a factor is a non-factor or a number that is not a factor and in special cases factors and multiples are the same. 10 is both a factor and a multiple of 10.
There are an infinite number of multiples of any integer. However, I think you might be looking for all the factors of 144, so here they are:1, 1442, 723, 484, 356, 248, 189, 1612