Math and Arithmetic

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Yes. The commutative property of addition (as well as the commutative property of multiplication) applies to all real numbers, and even to complex numbers. As an example (for integers):

5 + (-3) = (-3) + 5

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0The commutative property holds for all numbers under addition, regardless of whether they are positive or negative - the sign of the number stays with the number, for example: -2 + 5 = (-2) + 5 = 5 + (-2) = 5 + -2 -2 + -5 = (-2) + (-5) = (-5) + (-2) = -5 + -2 Subtraction is not commutative, but when subtraction is taken as adding the negative of the second number, the commutative property of addition holds, for example: 5 - 2 ≠ 2 - 5 but: 5 - 2 = 5 + -2 = 5 + (-2) = (-2) + 5 = -2 + 5

The commutative property of addition can be stated as: a+b = b+a

The commutative property of addition and the commutative property of multiplication.

No because the commutative property only works for addition and multiplication

The Abelian (commutative) property of integers under addition.

The Abelian or commutative property of addition of integers, rationals, reals or complex numbers.

Yes. Both the commutative property of addition, and the commutative property of multiplication, works:* For integers * For rational numbers (i.e., fractions) * For any real numbers * For complex numbers

The commutative property for addition is a + b = b + a

Use These Property'sAssociative Property Of AdditionCommutative Property Of AdditionAdditive identity Property

The commutative property for any two numbers, X and Y, is X # Y = Y # X where # can stand for addition or multiplication. Whether the numbers are written as integers, rational fractions, irrationals or decimal numbers is totally irrelevant.

The commutative property of addition states that x + y = y + x for any two elements x and y.

The key word for the commutative property is interchangeable. Addition and multiplication functions are both commutative and many mathematical proofs rely on this property.

It is the commutative property of addition.

a + b = b + a

Yes, complex numbers obey the commutative property of addition.

The commutative property of addition. The commutative property of addition states, "x + y = y + x"

The Commutative property of addition states that 5 + 7 = 7 + 5

The sum of two negative integers is always negative due to the commutative and associatve property. In other words, summing or adding two negative numbers results in a larger scalar negative number. ex -1 + -1 = -2

A+ B = B + A is the Commutative Property of Addition.

Communitive means of, or belonging to, a community. No numbers has this property.

The commutative property of addition and the commutative property of multiplication.

There are two properties of addition. The COMMUTATIVE property states that the order in which the addition is carried out does not matter. In symbolic terms, a + b = b + a The ASSOCIATIVE property states that the order in which the operation is carried out does not matter. Symbolically, (a + b) + c = a + (b + c) and so, without ambiguity, either can be written as a + b + c. That is IT. No more! The DISTRIBUTIVE property is a property of multiplication over addition (OR subtraction), not a property of addition. The existence of of an IDENTITY and an ADDITIVE INVERSE are properties of the set over which addition is defined; again not a property of addition. For example, you can define addition on all positive integers which will have the commutative and associative properties but the identity (zero) and additive inverses (negative numbers) are undefined as far as the set is concerned.

There are two properties of addition. The COMMUTATIVE property states that the order in which the addition is carried out does not matter. In symbolic terms, a + b = b + a The ASSOCIATIVE property states that the order in which the operation is carried out does not matter. Symbolically, (a + b) + c = a + (b + c) and so, without ambiguity, either can be written as a + b + c. That is IT. No more! The DISTRIBUTIVE property is a property of multiplication over addition (OR subtraction), not a property of addition. The existence of of an IDENTITY and an ADDITIVE INVERSE are properties of the set over which addition is defined; again not a property of addition. For example, you can define addition on all positive integers which will have the commutative and associative properties but the identity (zero) and additive inverses (negative numbers) are undefined as far as the set is concerned.

Addition & multiplication

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