the quotient would be wrong
If we insist on the condition that all the numbers must be integers... The only way this can happen is if the quotient and one of the other numbers are negative. For example, if the original numbers are -4 and 2, then their sum is -2, and the quotient of -4 divided by 2 is also -2. I believe that's the only integer example of a set of numbers satisfying that criterion.
If i understand what you are trying to ask correctly, it would be:The quotient of (whatever the numbers happen to be, or a letter if it's a variable)
Momentum = mass x velocity. So if the velocity is doubled, momentum will be doubled as they are directly proportional to each other.
This volume increase.
if the sun was doubled in size it wouldn't make a differne but if it was doubled it mass then the year would be much smaller
What would happen if the quotient were less than one is that the number would become a decimal. It's basic fifth grade math.
If both dimensions are doubled then the area is quadrupled. This is true of any geometric shape.