The six times tables are any and all multiples of 6. Therefore, any numbers that divide evenly by 6 will be in the six times tables, and any that don't won't be. 90/6 = 15, and so 90 does divide evenly by 6. Thus, 90 is in the six times tables.
Any of the multiples in the six times table can be common.
The only rule I can think of is that the 6 times table is multiples of six. 1 x 6 = 6 2 x 6 = 12 3 x 6 = 18 and so on.
Because they are tables of the numbers that are the result of "times"-ing a number.
try going on a website for times tables
There is no difference in the rules for thirteen times table as for any other multiplication tables. Whether one, two or thirteen, each table shows the increase using multiples of one, two or thirteen, etc.
No, 49 is in the 7 times tables.
55 and its multiples. 1, 5, and 55 are all in both the 5 times and 11 times tables.
Time tables are multiplication facts.
The transum times tables website is amazing. You can learn so much from it.
This week I learned my 4,5 and 6 times tables.
121 is not in the 2 times tables because it is an odd number.
number of prime numbers which are in the seven times tables: 1 prime numbers are in the seven times tables: 7 only
You really should be able to answer that for yourself. Take 150, and figure out how many times 6 goes into it. If the answer is a whole number, then 150 is in the six times table. 6 x 25 = 150
In times tables, 3 x 3 = 9, and 1 x 9 = 9.
six times six times six. Six times Six is 36. 36 times 6 is 216. 216
its ur six time tables
None of the times tables equal 31.
Yes, anything with a zero at the end eg: 10, 500, 3000 is in the 10 times tables.
Both ! 240 = 40 x 6 OR 60 x 4.
None of the conventional times tables have 13 in them, because it is prime. The only times table that would have 13 and 39 in it would be the 13 times table!