For positive integers, it is true that the largest factor of any number is itself
The integer 1 is a whole number that is neither a prime or a composite number because it has only one factor which is itself.
It must have at least one more factor in addition to '1' and itself.
No; this statement is not true. The number 6 is an example of why this is not true.
the largest amount of a population that can be supported by an are is its limiting factor
Yes, that is the definition of a prime number, having only two possible factors, one and the prime number itself.
No number, by itself, makes it true.
No, this statement is not true. 21 is an example of why this is not true.
The greatest common factor of any number and itself must be that number. Here is why this is true. The factor of 7 are 1 and 7. So the common factors are 1 and 7 if you look at 7 and itself and the greatest of those two is 7.The GCF of 101 and 101 is 101. Just to drive the point home.
As stated, that is false. Every number is not a factor of 1. 1 is a factor of every nonzero whole number.
Yes it is, because every number at least has two factors: itself, and 1.
It is a number, usually multiple of 10, that we have to multiply the reading of the measurement with, in order to have the true number. So if the reading is 1,23456 and the multiplying factor is 100, then the true number is 123,456.
1 is a factor of 5 which is a prime number
Lots of things are true about that number. What specifically do you want to know?
No because factors are whole numbers but every whole number except zero has 1 as a factor.
All numbers have factors. Some numbers have some of the same factors as other numbers. These are known as common factors. Specific sets of numbers will have specific lists of common factors. The largest number on the list of common factors is the greatest common factor, or GCF. It is the largest number that will divide evenly with no remainder into a set of given numbers.
Yes ever number has a factor it can be its self or 1
True except for 5 itself which is a prime number
No. To be a factor of a number, that number has to be divisible by the number you are finding factors for. True, 0 can be divided by 0, but a factor has to be a positive number. 0 is not positve nor is it negitive.
The number 32 has only one prime factor: 2The true prime factor for any number is 1.
(The assumes that "the number" in the question is not n, although if they are they same number, this is still true.) "If the sum of the digits of the number is divisible by n, then the number itself is divisible by n" is true if n is 3 or if n is 9.
Yes. Every number is divisible by itself or 1.
No, that's not true. 12 itself is a multiple of 12 (has 12 as a factor), but it doesn't have 10 as a factor. However, every multiple of 12 will have 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, and 12 as factors.
Yes 1 is a factor of every number except 0. This is literally true but incomplete. The number 1 is a factor of any number and can be that factor an infinite number of times. Most people don't like infinity. It causes many problems. That's (partially) why 1 is not considered a prime number although it has no factors other than itself and 1 (yes, redundant to infinity). So when someone asks for prime factors of a number, be sure to not include 1. Unless you are an infinite entity and infinite time to write out the prime factors.