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Q: How can an absolute value be equal to itself?

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An absolute value can not be negative.

The absolute value of a number equals the number itself if and only if the number is a positive real number (x >= 0 and does not include a nonzero imaginary component).

When the number is greater than or equal to zero. e.g. l 5 l = 5

The absolute value of any positive number is the number itself.

Any value is equal to itself.

No, the absolute value of a number cannot equal a negative number.

The absolute value of a number equals the number itself if and only if the number is a positive real number (x >= 0 and does not include a nonzero imaginary component).

The absolute value of a number equals the number itself if and only if the number is a positive real number (x >= 0 and does not include a nonzero imaginary component).

When the number is greater than or equal to zero. e.g. l 5 l = 5

Zero. The absolute value |n| is positive for any real number. Subtracting it from itself is zero.

If you mean the absolute value: the absolute value of a positive number is the number itself, in this case, 3.2.

No. However, the absolute value of "2-7" does equal the absolute value of "7-2".

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