If you add, subtract or multiply rational numbers, the result will be a rational number. It will also be so if you divide by a non-zero rational number. But division by zero is not defined.
You get a rational number.
You can multiply any pair of rational numbers as well as any irrational number and its reciprocal (or a rational multiple of its reciprocal. Thus pi * 3/7*(1/pi) is rational.
The product of two rational numbers is always a rational number.
The answer is a rational number.
If you multiply two irrational numbers, the result can be rational, or irrational.
Either way, you'll end up with a rational number, but you won't get a sum if you multiply.
Rational numbers are closed under multiplication, because if you multiply any rational number you will get a pattern. Rational numbers also have a pattern or terminatge, which is good to keep in mind.
It is a trivial difference. If you multiply every term in the equation with rational numbers by the common multiple of all the rational numbers then you will have an equation with integers.
to do fractions, to multiply divisions
Wgat happens whe you multiply and positive number by a rational number between 0 and 1?
The result will also be a rational number.
Any percentage is simply a rational number, with the denominator of 100. So multiply them all by 100 and order the resulting rational numbers.
Multiply them together.
It must be a generalised rational number. Otherwise, if you select a rational number to multiply, then you will only prove it for that number.
Irrational. If you multiply a rational number by an irrational number, you will always get an irrational number (except if the rational number happens to be zero).
All numbers between negative one and zero are negative. When you multiply a number by a negative it becomes negative. Also, all numbers between negative one and zero are decimals. When you multiply a number by a decimal it becomes smaller. Thus, when you multiply a rational number by a number between negative one and zero, it becomes smaller and negative.
Any. They can be integers, rational numbers (the same thing if you multiply out by their LCM), real numbers or even complex numbers.
The square root of 200 ≈ 14.14213562373. If you were to use rational numbers, you could multiply 100 by 2.
Some irrational numbers can be multiplied by another irrational number to yield a rational number - for example the square root of 2 is irrational but if you multiply it by itself, you get 2 - which is rational. Irrational roots of numbers can yield rational numbers if they are raised to the appropriate power
There are no consecutive rational numbers. Between any two rational numbers there are an infinity of rational numbers.
If you multiply integers the results is an integer. If you divide integers (with one exception) the result is a rational number which, in some cases, may be an integer. However, the exception is that division by 0 is not defined.
As a general rule you don't; you do if you choose them carefully.
The set of rational numbers includes all whole numbers, so SOME rational numbers will also be whole number. But not all rational numbers are whole numbers. So, as a rule, no, rational numbers are not whole numbers.