square root of 9 = 3 but 2, 17 and 23 are irrational numbers
A number with a square root is still a number. So the answer is all of them.
The square roots of a number are numbers and, as numbers, they are not capable of doing anything.
imaginary numbers are numbers that are a negative square root, which is not possoble therefor it is called and imaginary number. ex the square root of -24 is an imaginary number
Natural numbers are those numbers used for counting. The square root of 14 is the irrational number 3.74165... . Therefore, the square root of 14 is not a natural number.
Neither. All irrational numbers are real numbers.Using the real number system you can't take the square root of a negative number, but if you're dealing with imaginary numbers then the square root of negative 3 is the square root of 3i
No, it is not, because real numbers include negative numbers. The square root of a negative number is an imaginary number
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.
no, every number is a real number --- There are numbers that are not real numbers. They are called imaginary numbers, and have the property that when they are squared, the result is negative. The square root of -1 is called i, and the square root of any other negative number is i times the square root of the absolute value of the number. So the square root of -4 is 2i.
You find the same two numbers that make the number, then you use one of those numbers for your square root.
Nothing. You cannot have a square root of a negative number. The square root of negative one is called i, but i is an imaginary number. It does not exist and does not follow the properties of real numbers. (For example, if a and b are positive, then the square root of a times the square root of b is the square root of ab. But the square root of -7 is not the square root of 7 times i.)
ans is the answer that is in a calculator.The square root of a number is the number that multiplied times itself gives you the original number.The square root of 9 is 3.The square root of 16 is 4.
48 is not a square number, so the square root of 48 is irrational and can not be represented as a whole number.
Square roots of negative numbers are what are called imaginary numbers. The building block of imaginary numbers is the symbol i which is defined as the square root of negative 1. The square root of other negative numbers can be expressed using i. For example, the square root of negative sixteen is 4i, the square root of negative nine is 3i and so on.
The square root of -4 is not irrational, it is imaginary. Irrational numbers are numbers that cannot be expressed as a fraction, like the square root of 2. Irrational numbers, however, are a subset of real numbers. The square root of -4 however, is not even a real number because no real number, when squared, gives -4. Therefore the square root of -4 is an imaginary number.In calculus, the root is expressed as 2i where iis the square root of -1.
Some square roots of whole numbers are integers, some of them are irrational numbers. The square root of four for instance is a rational number, 2. The square root of two however is an irrational number, approximately 1.414211356.
The square root of 225 is 15, which is NOT an irrational number.
You can, if you consider complex numbers.
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).
Only if the square root of the numerator and the square root of the denominator are both rational numbers.
If the square root is a whole number, then the square of the square root, the original number, is also a whole number; all whole numbers can be expressed as themselves over 1, and so are rational numbers. The answer is thus any square number, ie the square of the natural numbers: 1 (1²), 4 (2²), 9 (3²), 16 (4²), etc.
A square root is not a number system. Square roots of non-negative numbers may be rational or irrational, but they all belong to the set of real numbers. The square roots of negative numbers do not. To include them, the number system needs to be extended to the complex numbers.
The square root of 110 is an irrational number and so it cannot be any two whole numbers.
Yes. For example, the square root of 3 (an irrational number) times the square root of 2(an irrational number) gets you the square root of 6(an irrational number)
The square root of a composite number is not always an irrational number. e.g. 4 is a composite number and its square root is 41/2 = 2, which is rational number.