The set of counting numbers greater than one.
They are in the subset of integers which are greater than 1.
No. A notable exception is the set of prime numbers.
K is a set of five consecutive prime numbers such that the sum of all the elements in K is greater than 200 and less than 300. Which of the following cannot be the sum of the elements in the set K?
Both belong to set of whole numbers. There are infinite prime and composite numbers.
Natural numbers consist of the set of all whole numbers greater than zero.
The set of composite numbers includes all whole numbers greater than 1 that are not prime numbers. The first few composite numbers are 2, 4, 6, 8, 11, 13, etc.
Set builder notation for prime numbers would use a qualifying condition as follows. The set of all x's and y's that exist in Integers greater than 1, such that x/y is equal to x or 1.
Every positive integer greater than 1 can be expressed as the product of a unique set of prime factors. The count of these factors is the prime factors number for the number.
Yes. Even numbers greater than 100 is a well defined set. (Although it is a set with an infinite number of members)
Euclid demonstrated ca. 2300 years ago that there is no last prime number. In other words, the set of prime numbers is infinite. If you multiply all numbers of an infinite set (all of them greater than 1), you would obviously get an infinite number.