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Q: Is the difference between two real numbers a real number?

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Integer numbers are a subset of real numbers. Real numbers may contain fractions.

Rational numbers are numbers that can be written as a fraction. Real numbers are any number, including irrationals.

The set of real numbers is a subset of the set of complex numbers. For the set of complex numbers, given in the form (a + bi), where a and b can be any real number, the number is only a real number, if b = 0.

No. 5 and 2 are real numbers. Their difference, 3, is a rational number.

If you are talking about integers on the number line, the answer is 1. If you are talking about real numbers, then there is always a real number between every other two, so you can't really talk about the difference.

Irational numbers are not real numners. Integers are any real number. the difference is that well ones real and one was created to make math seem harder.

No difference. The set of complex numbers includes the set of imaginary numbers.

The graph of imaginary numbers takes two axes. A part for the real part and the i part.

The sum or the difference between two irrational numbers could either be rational or irrational, however, it should be a real number.

A natural number is a counting number, such as 1, 2, 3. There are also known as whole numbers and integers. They can be infinitely large. A real number is a number, possibly a natural number, but more possibly not, because there are an infinite number of real numbers that lie between any two natural numbers, such as 1, 1.1, 1.11, 1.111, 111112, etc, ad infinitum. Real numbers can also be infinitely large.

Rational numbers form a proper subset of real numbers. So all rational numbers are real numbers but all real numbers are not rational.

It is the space between two real numbers.

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