Study guides

Q: Give an example of an integer that is not a natural number?

Write your answer...

Submit

Related questions

-2.5

1/4 (one-fourth)

Any positive integer not including 0. Also known as "counting numbers." 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11...

No, it is not. A natural number is a positive integer.3*3 = 9 and 4*4 = 16 and there is no natural number between 3 and 4. Therefore there is no natural number which, when squared, will give 13.

The number was less than -2, for example - 3,000,000 -3,000,000 -(-2) = -3,000,000 + 2 = -2,999,998

3

You can give hundreds of examples, but a single counterexample shows that natural numbers are NOT closed under subtraction or division. For example, 1 - 2 is NOT a natural number, and 1 / 2 is NOT a natural number.

6.3 is a decimal number, not an integer. Rounding it to the nearest integer will give 6.

-8

The next whole number or integer after 299 will give you 300

give example 5 of natural and human resources each

you would have to be more specific and give an example

Integer(int)

No, all integers are rational, whole numbers.

It can't be done!

Any number can theoretically be divided by the number six, but the outcome may not be an integer. Only multiples of six, when divided by six, will give an integer, such as: 12, 18, 24, 30...

give an example of two fractions whose product equals 1

All natural numbers are rational numbers.

A river is an example of a natural boundary. It is a natural boundary as it is a clear division of two areas and is not created by humans.

Ludovika

a positive number because a negative plus a negative is a positive so it will give you a positive number

Here are some...

An even number is a multiple of 2. If you divide a number by 2 (using integer division), and the remainder is zero, then the number is even.

Fabric can be composed of natural and synthetic fibers.

Integers can't store fractional information. Attempting to store the number 1.5 in an integer will give you an integer with the 1 in it - this is data loss. Another example comes up when the IEEE floating point standard is used to store values. According to the IEEE 754 standard, 32 bits can be used to store decimal values up to 9.999999 x 1096. This is a full order of magnitude larger than the largest integer value that can be stored in 32 bits: 4.294967295 x 109. Attempting to convert one of these very large numbers to an integer will give incorrect results.