Integers are whole numbers. 1 3/4 is not a integer whereas 1 is.
add subtract divide multiplication
I am not at all sure that there are any rules that apply to integers in isolation. Any rules that exist are in the context of binary operations like addition or multiplication of integers.
They are not the same!The set of integers is closed under multiplication but not under division.Multiplication is commutative, division is not.Multiplication is associative, division is not.
They are not the same. You can multiply by zero but division by zero is not defined.
Those are the rules of multiplication (and division).
You need the rules of multiplication as well as of addition. But multiplication of integers can be viewed as repeated addition. Thus, if p/q and r/s are two rational numbers then their sum is(p*s + q*r)/(q*s)
Integers are real numbers; therefore, when you multiply them you must follow the rules of multiplication. Some rules include: any number multiplied by one equals itself, any number multiplied by zero is zero and every number multiplied by two is an even number.
The rules are not the same.Multiplication is commutative whereas division is not.Multiplication is associative whereas division is not.
Closure with respect to addition and multiplication. Cummutative, Associative properties of addition and of multiplication. Distributive property of multiplication over addition.
Addition and multiplication are operations on integers that are commutative.
The set of integers is not closed under multiplication and so is not a field.
The set of integers is closed with respect to multiplication and with respect to addition.
Addition, subtraction and multiplication.
Not if the fraction is positive. But yes if the fraction is negative. Study the rules of multiplication and division by integers, and you wil see why. Multiplication by a fraction is simplty multiplication by one integer followed by division by another (or the other way round).
to subtrct integers ,rewrite as adding opposites and use the rules for addtion of integers..
It follows from the definition of multiplication.
No, it is not.