That would be negative 27.
The number minus one.
a minus and a plus equal a minus number yeh dude
4 and 17/18
Eighteen minus a negative 3 is twenty-one (21).
- number multiplied by another - number equal a positive number. eg: -4x-4=16 where as 4x-4=-16
A negative number minus a positive number will always be a negative number.
It is equal to the number of neutrons in the given atom.
atomic number is the amount of protons, equal to the atomic number, the electrons, minus the mass number atomic number is the amount of protons, equal to the atomic number, the electrons, minus the mass number atomic number is the amount of protons, equal to the atomic number, the electrons, minus the mass number
The mass number of an element is the total number of protons (p) and neutrons (n). Therefore mass number minus the atomic number yields the number of n.
The calculation of quantity of steel in a beam is steel quantity is equal to 1 percent of concrete quantity. Another way to measure it is steel quantity is found by multiplying number of bars by length of one bar by unit weight of steel where the unit weight of steel is d up to 2 divided by 162, d minus is the diameter of the bar.
This expression factors as x -1 quantity squared.
A minus is not equal to any particular number of points.
two hundred minus three times a number is equal to nine
If you look at the periodic table, Argon's atomic mass is forty, and its atomic number is eighteen. So forty minus eighteen = 22 neutrons
The number of neutrons in the atom.
-8 degrees [minus 8 degrees]
A minus plus a minus is not necessarily positive. A minus multiplied by a minus is. The reason being that the minus of a minus is a positive. It's a double negative.
It is NOT necessarily a positive. It will be positive only if it is a larger number minus a smaller number.
No. For an isotope of an element, the number of neutrons, not protons, in the nucleus of an atom of the isotope is equal to the isotopic mass number minus the atomic number. The atomic number itself is the number of protons in the nucleus.