Factors are whole numbers that divide exactly into a whole number. These numbers have no remainder. Primes, on the other hand, have exactly two factors which are 1 and itself.
Six has four factors and is in between the twin primes 5 and 7.
21 factors into the primes 3 and 7; 24 factors into the primes 3 and 23. Therefore, the highest common integral factor is 3.
The prime factors of 52 are: 2 and 13
Squares of primes.
Squares of primes.
Two distinct prime factors, four altogether.
All non prime numbers have factors that are primes.
All numbers that are the square of primes have exactly 3 factors.
12 in primes = 2 x 2 x 3
The prime factors of 360 are: 2,3,5
The numbers, 2 and 5, are co-primes because they both have just two factors, 1 and themselves.
1 and 13. 13 is a prime, and the factors of all primes are one and themselves.
Prime numbers have two factors. Squares of primes have three factors.
Both are primes, so the answer is 1.
The prime factors of 14 are 2 x 7.
Factors are prime numbers. The primes hidden in the number 30 are: 2,3, and 5.
If p, q and r are distinct primes and n=pxqxr then n will have 8 factors, all of which will be positive since prime numbers are all positive, which are: n(pqr), pq, pr, qr, p, q, r and 1. Here there were 3 distinct primes so the number of positive factors is 2^3. In general if you had p distinct primes then you would have 2^p positive factors.
Hi... Every integer can be expressed as the product of prime numbers (and these primes are it's factors). Since we can multiply any integer by 2 to create a larger integer which can also be expressed as the product of primes, and this number has more prime factors than the last, we can always get a bigger number with more prime factors. Therefore, there is no definable number with the most primes (much like there is no largest number)!
Numbers with three factors are squares of primes: 4, 9, 25
The primes factors are of 21 are 3 x 7
any combination of its primes: 2,3,3,11 2,3,6,9,11,18,22,33,66,99
The primes: 2,3,5,7,11,13,17 and 19.
Powers of primes