No. If you multiply any numbers, those numbers are factors of whatever product you get. Therefore, this product is a composite number; it has atleast the two factors you multiplyed before. Compposite numbers are never prime.
If the two factors above were prime, you would still end up with a composite number.
For example: 3 times 5 equals 15. The factors of 15 are 1, 3, 5, and 15. 15 is composite.
7 time 51 equals 357. The factors of 357 are 1, 7, 51, and 357. 357 is composite.
That is correct.
prime numbers, co-prime numbers
If you multiply 2 prime numbers. the result will never be prime. A prime number is one that has no factors except itself and one. The number specified in the question has as factors the 2 prime numbers cited.
When you multiply two prime numbers together they become factors of the number that they equal. Since the number will have factors other than 1 and itself, the number cannot be prime.
3 x 5 = 15
There are no such two prime numbers, as 167 is a prime number itself.
A composite number. (If they are different numbers, keep in mind 1 is not a prime number)
1597 is a prime number. You cannot multiply prime numbers to create another prime number.
No, the answer is not going to be a prime number. For example, 2*3=6 which is not a prime number.
The product of two prime numbers is always a composite number, and it never is a prime number.
Yes, it is prime. A prime number means the only numbers you can multiply to get that number is 1 and itself.
1. Find out which numbers multiply together to reach the target number, then find out which numbers multiply together to make the numbers that multiply together to reach the target number.
No. No matter how large of an example you choose, someone always can find a larger number (of any kind), because the upper range of number is infinite. If you take all the known prime numbers and multiply them together, then add 1 to the result, you will have a number that is not divisible by any of the known prime numbers. This number will either be prime or have prime factors that were not previously known. So, in this way, you can always find a new prime number or a number that is a multiple of new prime numbers. If the known prime numbers include all the prime numbers up to the largest known, the new ones must be larger.
multiply these prime numbers together to get your answer
All numbers have factors. These are numbers that multiply together to make the original number. Some of those factors are prime numbers. A number is prime if it only has two factors: one and the number itself.
The sum of any two prime numbers is not always a composite number. The sum of 2 and 11 is 13, and 13 is a prime number, not a composite number.
Yes, in fact, there is no last prime number - the set of prime numbers is infinite. The proof was already known 2000 years ago: If you assume that there is a last prime number, multiply all prime numbers up to that "last prime number". Then add one. The result is either a prime number itself, or it is composed of factors, none of which is one of the prime numbers you multiplied (because of the added 1). Thus, the original assumption (that there is a last prime number) has to be false. Example: The first 3 prime numbers are 2, 3, 5. If you multiply them, you get 30. Add one to the result, and you get 31. This number isn't divisible by 2, by 3, nor by 5. It happens to be a prime, but this isn't always so.
The only prime number that multiplies to 11 is 11.
No. If you multiply two prime numbers, any prime numbers, the result will - by definition - not be a prime number. For example, if you multiply 2 x 3, the result will obviously be divisible by 2 and by 3, and therefore, not be a prime number. By the way, one is not usually considered a prime number.
No, they do not. If one of the prime numbers is 2, you will have an odd number.
Prime Factorization is finding which prime numbers multiply together to make the original number.
you cannot multiply by others numbers only by 1 and the number itself
They are: 1*17 = 17 which is a prime number