well I do not know
your website is stupet im mad
It is not possible to explain because you have not specified the nature of the sequence. A sequence can be an arithmetic, or geometric progression, increasing or decreasing. Or it can be a polynomial or power progression, again increasing or decreasing. Or it can be a sequence of random numbers.
20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29
They are a sequence of numbers and each sequence has a term number.
In order to find the unknown term in a number sequence, you first need to calaculate the advantage of the numbers.
There are no letters in that sequence. The progression of numbers can beextended according to the rule shown by appending '26' as the fifth term.
Yes, in fact many sequences. The easiest would be 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011 3012, 2013, 2014.
That depends what the pattern of the sequence is.
It means to work out a suitable nth term that is applicable to all terms of a sequence of numbers following a regular pattern.
It can be almost any pattern. For example, Un = 120+n or Un = 115+2n or Un = 110+3n etc. Or, (1/25)*5^n or (1/78125)^5^2n etc.
If the first two numbers are 0, 1 or -1 (not both zero) then you get an alternating Fibonacci sequence.
It is a*r^4 where a is the first term and r is the common ratio (the ratio between a term and the one before it).
The difference between the numbers is increasing by 2 each time. The hundredth term of the sequence will be 10300.
There is no formula for prime numbers. They form a random sequence.
A geometric series.
An ordered list of numbers is a sequence
the first 4 terms of the sequence which has the nth term is a sequence of numbers that that goe together eg. 8,12,16,20,24 the nth term would be 4n+4
As you are taking 3 away each time, the 5th term will be -5.
A geographic sequence is a series of numbers that are ordered in sequence or as part of a special series. A geographic sequence must contain a first and last term.
The mathematical term for pattern in maths is "sequence". Hope this helps : )
It is an ordered set of elements. These elements may or may not be numbers, there may or may not be a defining rule - for example a sequence of random numbers.
12 - 5(n-1)
you must find the pattern of the sequence in order to find the next 50 terms using that pattern and the first part of the sequence given
The 8th term is 64. The sequence is the squares of the counting numbers. The nth term is given by t(n) = nÂ².