It is infinite.
It is finite.
A finite set has a finite number of elements, an infinite set has infinitely many.
No. Factors are finite. Multiples are infinite.
Pi is an irrational number. As such, it has an infinite number of digits.
Each integer has a finite number of factors and an infinite number of multiples.
A set which containing $and pi are the end blocks are the finite and without these are infinite
No. Each integer is finite. There is an infinite number of them though.
No, it is countably infinite.
A finite set is one containing a finite number of distinct elements. The elements can be put into a 1-to-1 relationship with a proper subset of counting numbers. An infinite set is one which contains an infinite number of elements.
The number of elements of a pid may be finite or countably infinite...or infinite also....but a finite field is always a pid
'Finite' is the antonym of 'infinite'. 'Infinite' literally means 'not finite'.
Any finite number has a finite number of factors, but an infinite number of multiples.
The set of integers is an infinite set as there are an infinite number of integers.
It is finite.
In mathematics, a finite set is a set that has a finite number of elements. For example, (2,4,6,8,10) is a finite set with five elements. The number of elements of a finite set is a natural number (non-negative integer), and is called the cardinality of the set. A set that is not finite is called infinite. For example, the set of all positive integers is infinite: (1,2,3,4, . . .)
Finite. It's not impossible to count it, but improbable to know its cardinality.
Some finite numbers in a set: the number of digits on your hand, the number of seats on a bus, and the number of people on earth. Some infinite numbers in a set: the number of positive integers and the number of digits in pi.
Finite, countably infinite and uncountably infinite.
One possible classification is finite, countably infinite and uncountably infinite.