an infinite number. integers are all whole numbers, negative numbers and positive numbers.
There is no such thing as consecutive numbers because numbers are infinitely dense. Between any two numbers there is another and so there is no such thing as a "next" number.There are no integers (square or non-square) between any two consecutive integers. There are infinitely many numbers between any two consecutive integers and, if the integers are non-negative, every one of these will be a square of some number so the answer is none. If the integers are negative then the infinitely many numbers will have a square root in the complex field but not in real numbers. In this case the answer is either none or infinitely many, depending on the domain.
No- not exactly. Negative integers are not counting numbers. Positive integers are identified with counting numbers. Many authors like to start with zero as a counting number.
None. But there are three integers there.
All numbers from 1 to 100 which are whole numbers are integers
There are infinitely many numbers between any two numbers. But there are only 9 integers between them.
Counting Numbers, Whole Numbers. You can't use Integers as that includes Negative numbers and there isn't a negative number of dolphins.
Of the "standard sets" -10 belongs to: ℤ⁻ (the negative integers) ℤ (the integers) ℚ⁻ (the negative rational numbers) ℚ (the rational numbers) ℝ⁻ (the negative real numbers) ℝ (the real numbers) ℂ (the complex numbers) (as ℤ ⊂ ℚ ⊂ ℝ ⊂ ℂ). Other sets are possible, eg the even numbers.
No. There are infinitely many rational numbers between any two integers.
The quotient of 5 and negative 30 is both. Rational numbers and integers include many of the same numbers. Integers are positive and negative counting numbers, but rational numbers include nonrepeating decimals and fractions.
Actually, natural numbers are your counting numbers such as 1,2,3 etc. Integers include negative AND positive whole numbers. Such as: -99,56m,-895241544,etc. The answer to this problem can be infinite.