No, ten is equal to ten. If you see a less than/equal to sign, the statement is true.A less than/equal to sign has a less than sign on top of an equal sign.
The less than sign I believe that you are talking about is the minus/subtraction sign? The addition sign, +, is the opposite of the subtraction sign :)
An inequality must have a greater than sign (>) OR a less than sign (<) OR a greater than or equal to sign (≥) OR a less than or equal to sign (≤).
Inequalities are less than, equal to, less than or equal to, or more than or equal to. Inequalities can NOT contain an equal sign.
The "underlined" less than sign is actually a sign meaning "less than or equal to" and it is the equal to part which looks like an underline.
It means less than or equal to
less than or equal to
The less-than sign alone means "less than"; if there is a line below, it means "less than or equal".
If there is an equal sign, it is called an equation; if there is a less-than, a less-than-or-equal, a greater-than, or a greater-than-or-equal sign, an inequality; if there is none of these, an expression.
If the two sides of the equation are unequal, you need the greater than or the less than sign instead of the equal sign. If the left side is less, use the less than sign. Otherwise, use the greater than sign.
No. To be an inequality, it must somewhere have a greater than, less than, greater-or-equal, or less-or-equal sign.
Inequalities have greater than, less than, greater than or equal to, or less than or equal to signs. Equations have an equal sign.
An equation is a statement that two quantities are equal, or the same, identical, in value. It is expressed by putting an equal sign (=) between the two quantities. An inequality is a statement that two quantities are not equal, or more specifically, that one is less than the other, or less than or equal to the other. It is expressed with the unequal sign (an equal sign with a slash through it), a less than sign (), or a less than or equal sign or greater than or equal sign. A less than or equal sign looks like a less than sign with an underscore; similarly for the greater than or equal sign.Answer 1A linear equation may be represented by all the points on a straight line.A linear inequality would be represented by all points in the plane on one side or the other of the line which is determined by the corresponding equation. The line itself may or may not be part of the solution.
Less than or equal to. :)
"No less than" is the same as "greater than or equal": write the greater-than sign, with a line (similar to an underline) underneath.
Greater than or equal to
The less than sign is used to show one item is less equal that another item. For example four is less than six and is written as 4
SymbolName+addition sign, plus sign-subtraction sign, minus signx or ⋅multiplication sign÷ or /division sign=equal≠not equal<less than>greater than≤less than or equal to≥greater than or equal to#number sign( )parentheses&and (ampersand)%percentπpi|x|absolute value of x√square root!factorial±plus or minusˆcaret - to the power of
Less than: x<y Greater than: x>y Equal to: x=y There is also less than or equal to, which is the less than symbol with a line over it, as well as greater than or equal to, which is the greater than symbol with a line over it. Not equal to is an equal sign with a slash. About equal to is an equal sign but with squiggly lines intead of straight.
No. At most means it could be as big as or else is less than. So you use the less than or equal to sign, â‰¤.
-3<6 The inequality sign for less than is <
If the "comparison symbol" is the equal sign, it is called an "equation". If the symbol is less than, greater than, less-than-or-equal, or greater-than-or-equal, it's called an "inequality".
greater than is
Since there is no inequality sign, those are not inequalities. An inequality sign is normally one of the following: greater than; less than; great-or-equal; less-than-or-equal.
I've seen less than equal to signs typed on a computer shown as <= but make sure the reader knows you are doing math. If you are writing it with pencil and paper, then use <_ (with the underscore underneath the less than sign)