When you have for example -3+1=-2. When the negative interer is more than the positive.
No. Adding negative integers will result in an integer that is more negative.
Negative. Sorry. No you do not. Adding a negative to a negative gives you a number that is even more negative. Picture a number line. A negative number is to the left of zero, and adding a negative number moves further left. ■
Look on the numbers on the number line. Numbers more to the left are smaller than numbers more to the right (assuming the number line is written in the standard position). All negative numbers are less than zero; positive numbers are more than zero.
Negative 10 is smaller than positive 10 because it is one the plus side of the integer line. Negative 10 is 10 numbers less than 0 and positive 10 is 10 numbers more than 0
When subtracting negative integers, one can relate it to the overall attitude of a room. If a room contains a number of people of positive and negative attitude you can get rid of people (or subtract people) with negative attitudes to make the overall attitude of the room more positive. If you subtract a negative integer it makes it positive.
An atom is negative when there are more electrons which gives it that negative charge. An atom is positive when there are less electrons than protons.
An integer can be negative or positive, so if the integer is, let's say, -6. The opposite, or absolute value, of -6, is 6. So in this case, the opposite has more value than the actual integer. Does that answer the question? :D Best of luck, BrandonRocker98
I'll write it as pseudocode; you can easily convert it to a flowchart. If your number is more than 0 (Your number is positive) else if your number is less than 0 (your number is negative) else (your number is equal to zero)
This is a clever question. I would say: "Always". To be more precise: The product is never greater than either factor, and if neither factor is ' 1 ', then the product is always less than both.