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Q: To what set of numbers does the number -3.21 belong to?

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Prime and odd numbers

Five is a prime number.

The set of numbers which 3 does not belong is the set of even numbers.

0.2 is not a prime number. Prime numbers belong to the set of whole numbers.

It can be element of: Rational numbers or Real numbers

Neative and it's a whole number, I think

If you're talking about real numbers, then it would be a rational number.

5 belongs in the sets: -Natural number set, positive whole numbers -Integer number set, whole numbers -Rational number set, numbers that are not never ending -Real number set, basic numbers without i and that can be expressed in say amounts of apples -Complex number set, the set that contains both real and unreal numbers

9 belongs in the sets: -Natural number set, positive whole numbers -Integer number set, whole numbers -Rational number set, numbers that are not never ending -Real number set, basic numbers without i and that can be expressed in say amounts of apples -Complex number set, the set that contains both real and unreal numbers

No. One, a counting number, doesn't belong to either of those sets.

10 belongs to the set "natural numbers", but it can also belong to whole numbers, and rational numbers

-6 is an integer, a rational number, a real number and a negative number.

Its a NEGATIVE number. A NEGATIVE INTEGER.

It is a natural (or counting) number, a whole number, an integer, a rational number, and a real number.

Natural (counting) numbers; integers; rational numbers; real numbers; complex numbers. And any other set that you choose to define, that happens to include the number 7 - for example, the set of odd numbers, the set of prime numbers, the set of the numbers {5, 7, 14, 48}, etc.

Irrational numbers.

Counting numbers

The set of even numbers

Root 6 is an irrational [real] number.

2 does belong to the set of imaginary numbers. Any real number is also imaginary. Imaginary numbers are the set of all numbers that can be expressed as a +b*i where "i" is the square root of negative one and "a" and "b" are both real numbers.

A set is just a way of describing numbers, and numbers can be described in more than one way. If set A is (for example) all positive prime numbers, and set B is all numbers between 0 and 10, then there are some numbers (2, 3, 5, and 7) that could belong to both sets.

mixed numbers

Rational and Real numbers

rational and prime numbers

It belongs to the set of prime numbers