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One is a factor of every number. One is only a multiple of itself.

Q: Is one a multiple of every number?

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Every number is a multiple of one.

It has to be a whole number, or else every number would be a multiple of every other number.

I think you probably already know this but... one is a multiple for every number because every number is divisible by one example: 1 fits into ten ten times so it is divisible by one. I'm guessing this question was a joke so this answer will probably never be used but I don't care.

Every single number know-to-man is a multiple of one.

That depends. If any number multiplied by 0 is equal to 0, then is 0 a multiple of no numbers, or every number... a tricky one.

All of them. Every integer is a multiple of 1.

1

1

In that range, every prime number is either one more or one less than a multiple of 4. This also works for 6.

It is not a prime number. Every number is a multiple of one. Its reciprocal is still one, anything multiplied or divided by one is still the original number.

Yes. And that multiple is 1.

Because your beginning number was a multiple of 2.