Study guides

☆☆

Q: What integer numbers that are not whole numbers. Natural numbers?

Write your answer...

Submit

Still have questions?

Related questions

A negative integer is a whole number but not a natural number.

Every whole number is rational and an integer. But the "natural" numbers are definedas the counting numbers, so the negative whole numbers wouldn't qualify.No and yes: it is not a natural number but it is a rational number.

An integer is any whole number

Integer: Negative numbers, zero, positive numbers. NO fractions/decimals Natural: Positive numbers. NO zero, negative numbers, fractions/decimals. Whole number: Positive numbers, zero. NO negative numbers, fractions/decimals. Therefore, a natural, rational, whole integer, would be: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, ...

It is integer, rational, whole but not natural.

All integers are whole numbers. The natural numbers are zero and the positive integers. Thus, any negative integer (-1, -2, -3, etc.) is whole but not "natural."

Whole numbers are usually defined as the number 0,1,2,3,4,5,6.... where "...." means it goes on forever. These are the natural numbers with the number 0 added to them. So the natural numbers are 1,2,3,4,5,6...The integers are all the whole number and all the negatives of the natural numbers....-4,-3,-2,-1,0,1,2,3,4...So every whole number is an integer.Every natural number is an integer.Every integer is NOT a whole number. ( look at -2)Every integer is NOT a natural number. ( look at -3)The set of integers contains the set of natural numbers and contains the set of whole numbers.The set of whole numbers contains the set of natural numbers.

the greatest number that is an integer and rational number but is not a natural or whole number is -1

All integers are whole numbers and conversely. -6 is not a counting or Natural number.

No. There is no such thing as an interger number. But all natural numbers are integer numbers.

Integer are whole numbers. As 63.46 is not a whole number, it is not an integer.

There is some disagreement as to whether zero, a whole number, belongs to the set of natural numbers.

People also asked