64 & 8
For a quotient to exist, there needs to be two numbers of a division sum.
25 and 5
12 and 3
They are 4 and 24
12 and 48
A quotient is the answer to a division sum, and therefore needs two or more numbers to be calculated.
A quotient is the result of a division sum between two or more numbers. You cannot have a quotient of a single number.
2 and 3. 2 + 6 = 8, the sum. 6 / 2 = 3, the quotient.
The numbers are: 80 and 4
54 and 48
9 and 3
-- Add the two numbers. -- Divide their sum by 2 . -- The quotient is the mean of the two numbers.
There are numbers that will meet these requirements but no such digits.
15 and 5
The numbers are 4 and 24 because 24/4 = 6 and 4+24 = 28
If the dividend and divisor have the same sign, then the quotient is positive. If their signs are different, then the quotient is negative.
The "quotient" of two numbers is the result of a multiplication sum. Therefore, if 6x = -12, then x = -2.
If we insist on the condition that all the numbers must be integers... The only way this can happen is if the quotient and one of the other numbers are negative. For example, if the original numbers are -4 and 2, then their sum is -2, and the quotient of -4 divided by 2 is also -2. I believe that's the only integer example of a set of numbers satisfying that criterion.
(x + y)/20
The product or quotient of two numbers that have the same sign is positive. The product or quotient of two numbers with different signs is negative.
The two (not tow) numbers with a sum of 12 and a quotient (not quotation) of 3 are 9 and 3.
The sum of two numbers has the same sign as the one whose magnitude is larger.
1 and 0 are the two whole numbers with their sum same as their difference