In every possible way- because whole numbers and integers are the same.
There are 4 notes, in a whole note, but there is only 1 whole note in a whole note, kind of like multiplying a number by one, by multiplying, you have that number.
Multiplying 6.7 and 5.5 is the same as multiplying 0.67 and 55, or 67 and 0.55.
There is almost no difference. The only difference is placing the decimal point.
It depends. Some authors consider "Whole Numbers" to be the positive integers, some consider them to be the non-negative integers, and some consider them to be all integers. For the first two definitions, numbers like -3 would not be considered "whole numbers". With the last definition, negative numbers like -3 would be considered a "whole number".
A mixed number, like 3 and 1/2, is a combination of a whole number and a fraction and indicates a number that lies between consecutive whole numbers. Whole numbers are integers, counting numbers like 1, 2, 3 etc.
you can turn a whole number into a fraction by simply putting it over one like this 3/1 = 3 after you turn the whole number its just multiplying two fractions
Adding and subtracting fractions can ONLY be done if the denominators are the same; then the calculation is done by adding or subtracting the numerators. Multiplying (and dividing) fractions does not require the denominators to be the same. To divide by a fraction the divisor is inverted (the original numerator becomes the new denominator and the original denominator becomes the new numerator) and then the fractions are multiplied. Multiplying fractions is achieved by multiplying the numerators together AND multiplying the denominators together. A whole number is the same as a fraction with the whole number as the numerator and a denominator of 1, so when multiplying by a whole number the denominator is multiplied by 1 (leaving it the same) and the is multiplication is effectively just multiplying the numerator by the whole number.
all number can be negative or positive. :) The term "whole numbers" is ambiguous; sometimes it is used for integers, sometimes only for non-negative integers. It is better to use the more precise terms "integers", "positive integers", "non-negative integers", depending on what you want to say. it is also false if your looking for this answer caue it could be like 0.3,0.5 there not whole numbers
Actually it is. Well, it depends what definition of "whole number" you use. Some definitions include only positive integers, some use it as a synonym of "integers". Therefore, due to this ambiguity, the phrase "whole numbers" would better be avoided in math. Rather, use words or phrases like "integers", "positive integers", or "non-negative integers", to convey the exact meaning, without ambiguity.
every whole number is an integer. any fractions or decimals like, 1/2 or .5 is NOT an integer. 6 or -341 IS an integer.
the answer is smaller than the whole number because you're taking a fraction of the second number. it's like multiplying by a decimal.
Like signs give a positive answer. Unlike signs give a negative answer.
It is larger because the two whole numbers form a greater, larger number when multiplpied together. It is smaller when u multiply a whole number by a fraction because a fraction is a decimal and u get a smaller number when multiplying a number like 1/7 of 5
A whole number is number you can count, like 1, 2 , 3 . . . 1465, etc. That is, a number with no fraction -- an integer. Some people use the term to mean only positive integers. Some include zero (0) others do not. In the number 23.456, 23 is the whole number part.
multiplying: you multiply like normal then if the integers are the same you get positive, if they are different, you get negative; Ex) -5x-2=+10; -5x+2=-10
Integers are WHOLE number (not numbers with decimals or anything like that.) They are used for many things like equation, calculating, and more. By the way if you are going to "fling out the exact change" the number is not considered an integer if the number of the amount has a decimal in it like 6.25 dollars that is wrong.
Because it can be written as one whole number divided by another whole number.Would you like to see that ?247/1Any number that you can completely write down, using digits, a decimal point, and a fraction bar, is a rational number. It looks like you accomplished that.
YesAnswer:Yes. An integer is a whole number. A number with no fractional part. Numbers like 1, 2, 3, 4, etc and -1, -2, -3, -4 . . . are integers. 3.5 is not.Yes 4 is an integer or whole number
no. Only whole numbers are integers like 1 or 50 or 1000. Any number with no digits on the right of the decimal point is an integer
Only integers (the whole numbers, including zero and negative whole numbers) are odd or even. Other numbers (like irrational numbers, fractions that don't simplify to integers, imaginary numbers, and so on) are neither odd nor even.
If the variable (x) in a polynomial of order k is replaced by 10, you will get a decimal integer of k digits. If x is replaced by 16 you will get a whole number in hexadecimal, comprising k digits.
No. It is rational. It is a counting number - an integer. All integers are rational. So are all fractions that are written as the ratio of two integers. The fractions 1/2, 3/7, 22/67 and 99896/44444786 are rational. Note that the integers are all the counting numbers, both positive and negative, and zero, too. The list looks like this: ..., -5, -4, -3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, ... A rational number is one that can be written as the ratio of one whole number to another whole number, or, if you like a fraction with one whole number over another whole number. Every decimal number is rational if 1) it is not infinite, or 2) it repeats in some way, like 0.33333333... which is 1/3 as we know. Additionally, every mixed number, that is, a whole number and a fraction, is rational. The numbers 6 2/3 and 53 4/9 are both mixed numbers, and, as stated, are rational, like all their other "friends" that are mixed numbers.
There is no single commonly accepted definition for "whole numbers". Depending on the definition used, zero, as well as negative integers (like -1, -2, etc.) may, or may not, be considered part of the "whole numbers".
If you are multiplying powers of the same base (like 24 times 211), yes, you add the exponents.
Adding IntegersTo add integers, one must consider the following two rules to be a successful.If you want to think of it on the number line you start from 0 and when you add a positive number you go that much to the right, and when you add a negative number you go that much to the left. When adding two positive integers, just add like normal. When adding one positive integer, and one negative integer, it is like subtracting a positive number from a positive number. When adding two negative integers, it is like subtracting a positive number from a negative number.