An integer is odd if and only if it is not divisible by two.
How can the following definition be written correctly as a biconditional statement? An odd integer is an integer that is not divisible by two. (A+ answer) An integer is odd if and only if it is not divisible by two
In mathematical logic, An integer A if divisible by 100 iff the last two digits are 0. "iff" stands for "if and only if".
The definition of divisible is "found everywhere".
Prime numbers are by definition only divisible by 1 and itself.
One number is divisible by another number if that division results in an integer.
By definition, prime numbers can only be divisible by one and themselves, so no.
That is because, by definition, an even number is one that is divisible by 2.
It is a multiple of 6. There are an nfinite number of them and so cannot be listed. Each of these will be divisible by 6 (by definition). They will also be divisible by 2 and 3.
No prime numbers are divisible by 3. By definition a prime number isn't divisible by anything but itself and 1.
Because you can subtract a whole number of sevens from 2275 and not leave a remainder. That is one definition of "divisible".