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Q: How many whole numbers are not natural number?

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It depends, many people do count 0 as a natural number, but MOST do not. So for most HS text book, the answer is NO, all whole numbers are not natural numbers and the reason is 0 is a whole number but not a natural number.

No, there are infinitely many: all the natural numbers.

No, zero is a whole number, but not a natural number.The natural numbers are the set {0, 1, 2, 3, ...} (or the set {1, 2, 3, ...})The whole numbers are the set {..., -3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3, ...}The set of whole numbers has twice as many members as the set of natural numbers, so the answer to your question is NO.

10 because, a natural number is any number like 1,2,3,4,5... It has no decimals or negatives. The number zero is not a natural number it is a whole number so it would not be counted as a natural number.

Any negative integer, for example -3, is one of infinitely many such numbers.

Some people use the terms interchangeably. Some people maintain that zero belongs to the whole numbers and not the natural numbers.

All whole numbers are rational so there are infinitely many rational numbers that are whole numbers.

The sequence of whole numbers goes on and on and on - there is no last whole number. The set of whole numbers is thus infinite.

140 isn't a whole number.

There is no smallest whole number - negative numbers go on forever. Therefore, there are infinitely many whole numbers that are smaller than the greatest 2-digit number.

No. There are infinitely many real numbers for every natural number.

No. There are infinitely many real numbers for every natural number.

Since there is an infinite number of real numbers and an infinite number of natural numbers, there is not more of one kind than of another.

An infinite number.

All the whole numbers have a number 3 above and another number 3 below, with a difference 3 from the whole number. So that's infinite.

Every whole number can be multiplied by 3..

an infinite number. integers are all whole numbers, negative numbers and positive numbers.

9 natural numbers. 4/9 are prime. (this ryhmes)

the numbers go on forever. They do not stop.the last 'number' is infinity.

The limit is infinity if the factors do not have to be whole numbers. If you stipulate that the factors have to be whole numbers, then, yes, for each number, there is a limit to how many factors it has. For example, the number 4 has only 3 whole-number factors: 1, 2, and 4.

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.

There are infinitely many whole numbers which are greater than 20.

You can get any whole number as the answer. That is because there are infinitely many numbers which you can divide and they will give rise to different numbers for the answers.

There are infinitely many such numbers. Multiply 14 by any whole number and you have one.

There are infinitely many numbers between 1032 and 1209. Let me begin to explain my answer by presenting a modified version of the original question:"How many whole numbers are there between 1032 and 1209?"The answer? There are 76 whole numbers between 1032 and 1209.So, I would say there are two possibly-confusing things going on here. One of them is the distinction between "numbers" and "whole numbers"; and the other is the distinction between "the difference between two numbers" and "the number of numbers between two numbers.""Whole numbers" are the number 0, the number 1, and any number that is the sum of the number one added to itself, however many times. So, 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and so on, are all whole numbers.There are infinitely many whole numbers (because there's no end to the numbers you can get by adding 1 to the preceding number), but the number of whole numbers between any two, non-negative numbers (not including Infinity) is always finite. Between 2 and 5, for example, there are two whole numbers: 3 and 4. Between 2 and 1,000,005 there are 1,000,002 whole numbers, which you can name by starting with the number 3, and counting up -- by ones -- to the number 1,000,004. That's the number you would stop with because we are naming (and counting) the whole numbers between 2 and 1,000,005.Between 1032 and 1209 there are 76 whole numbers. To get the number of whole numbers between two non-infinite, non-negative numbers, you take the difference of the two numbers (the smaller number subtracted from the larger number) and subtract 1. The difference between 2 and 5 is 3; and the number of whole numbers between 2 and 5 is 2 -- namely, 3 and 4. The difference between 1032 and 1209 is 77, and the number of whole numbers between them is 76.But when you ask about "numbers" instead of "whole numbers" you are including the infinitely many intervening numbers between any two whole numbers. There are even infinitely many intervening numbers between 0 and 1: 0.1, 0.01, 0.001, 0.00230791502, 0.00000000000000000100000000010341010984050505326, and so on. Without the restriction to whole numbers, all the infinite divisions of the number 1 would have to be named and counted, if you wanted to say "how many numbers there are between" any two numbers starting with zero and up to any positive number other than infinity -- say, for example, between 1032 and 1209. So infinitely many numbers is how many numbers there are between 1032 and 1209.