10 is the only square root of 100
No, it is not.
yes. a square has roots that are identical. ie. 9 is made of 3 and 3, 100 is made of 10 and 10.
Any number greater than 0 has two square roots, a positive square root and a corresponding negative square root. Rounded to two decimal places, the square roots of 10000 are Â±100.
The square roots of 100 are +10 and -10.
A composite even number which is 10
Any integer ending in 0, 2, 4, 6, or 8 is an even number, so yes, 100 is even. Any number that is the product of two of the same integers is a square number. Since 10 X 10 = 100, 100 is a square number.
The two square roots are irrational.
10 = 2*5 (prime decomposition)So for a power of 10 to be a square means that the powers its factors must be even. A power of 10 is a square if it contains an even number of factors of 2 and 5. Since 503 is an odd number, 10^503 has an odd number of powers of 2 and 5, so it can't be the square of an integer.
No, a square root doesn't have to be a whole number. The square root of 2.25 is 1.5. It could be said that most square roots are not whole numbers. Take just the first few integers (counting numbers). Find the square roots of the numbers 1 through 10 and you'll find three of the numbers have whole number square roots (1, 4 and 9). The other seven don't. For the numbers 11 through 20, there is only 1 number with a whole number square root (16).
There are infinitely many square roots between 9 and 10.
No. Square roots are listed once.
10 is not the square of a whole number. However, 3.1623 is roughly the square root of 10.
Yes and no. It depends on your definition of square root. By the actual one, yes. All non-negative numbers have a square root. That square root might be irrational but it has a square root, nonetheless. 10 isn't a square number because there's no integer that can be squared to make ten but 10 definitely has a square root: 3.16227766....... If by square root you mean an integer square root, then no. If a number has an integer as its square root then you could square that integer to get the number, making it a square number.
100 is the next square number (10 x 10)
Any number that is the square of an even number ie 4 , 16 ,36 ,64  ,100, etc etc etc
Yes, because 10² = 100 and (-10)² = 100.
the square of 10 is 100.
10 is an even number.
The square roots of 100 are +10 and -10 . They're both integers.
The square root of 10,000 is 100 The square root of 100 is 10
-102 and 102 = 100 so 10 and -10
The square of a negative number is the same as the square of its positive counterpart, aka its additive inverse ( [-2]2 = 22 = 4), so every positive number has two square roots, a positive one and negative one (both 2 and -2 are square roots of 4). However, the cube of any number will always have the same sign as the original number (23 = 8, [-2]3 = -8). This all follows from simple arithmetic with signs. The product of any two negative numbers is positive, as is the product of any two positive numbers, while the product of a negative number and a positive number is negative. All squares, by definition, are the product of either two positive numbers or two negative numbers, and in either case, the product must be positive. But a cube is the product of a number and its square (x3 = x * x * x = x2 * x). But we already know that the square must be positive, whether original number is positive or negative. So the sign of the original number determines the sign of the cube (because a positive number times a positive number is positive and a positive number times a negative number is negative). If you apply that rule in reverse, then the sign of the cube root must be the same as the sign of the number you are taking the cube root of. Think of it this way. If you are trying to calculate the square root of a number, y, you are looking for another number, x, for which it is true that x * x = y. For any positive number y, there are always two values of x that satisfy that equation, with one being positive and the other being negative, but both having the same absolute value. And therefore, every positive number has two square roots. On the other hand, if you are trying to find the cube root of a number, y, you are looking for a number, z, for which it is true that z * z * z = y. For any number, y, either positive or negative, there will be only one value of z that satisfies that equation. Therefore, every number, positive or negative, has just one cube root. Actually, technically, once you get into higher mathematics, what is really going on is that every number has 3 cube roots, but they all just happen to have the same value. In fact, for any "degree" of root (square root, cube root, 4th root, 5th root, ... 100th root, ...) the number of roots of a number is exactly equal to the degree of the root (a number will have 4 4th roots, 5 5th roots, 10 10th roots, 99 99th roots, etc.) But, if the degree of the root is odd, then all of the roots will have the same value, while if the degree is even, the roots will be evenly split between two values that are the additive inverses of each other. For example, the 5th roots of -243 are -3, -3, -3, -3, and -3, while the 6th roots of 64 are 2, 2, 2, -2, -2, and -2. Note also that negative numbers cannot have any roots of any even degree (square roots, 4th roots, 6th roots, etc.) Actually, even that's not true when you get into really advanced math. Even negative numbers have even-degree roots, it's just that the roots are not real numbers. They are "imaginary" numbers. This is, I'm sure, way beyond your level of education in mathematics, and I'm not trying to confuse you. But if I hadn't included these last two paragraphs, some wise-guy mathematician would come along and "correct" me, and in the process probably confuse you even more. For your purposes, however, just ignore the last two paragraphs.
The 10th square number is 100