When the quotient of two integers is positive, either both integers are positive or both negative. When the quotient of two integers is negative, one of the integers is positive and one negative. When the quotient of two integers is zero, the first integer is zero and the second one is anything but zero.
Their quotient is positive if the integers have the same sign;negative if the integers have different signs;zero if the dividend is zero (and the divisor is not).
Quotient positive: Both integers have the same sign: both positive or both negative. Quotient zero: The first integer is 0. Quotient negative: The integers have opposite signs: one positive and one negative.
A quotient of two numbers cannot have a denominator which is zero: such a fraction is not defined.
It is a rational number.
It is a rational fraction.
Yes, but only if the second integer is not zero.
-- If the two integers have the same sign, their quotient is positive. -- If the two integers have different signs, their quotient is negative.
If a number can be expressed as the quotient of two numbers (a Ã· b) and b is not zero, then it is a rational number.
No. The second integer MUST be non-zero.
A rational number