72 reverse the digits divide by 3 = 24
how to use recursive function to top level child reverse
You write the number and then follow it with the digits in reverse order.
whats the answer please??
Assuming you want to reverse the digits of the number: numToReverse <- the number we want to reverse revNum <- new number as numToReverse is reversed while numToReverse is not 0 // shift digits left revNum = revNum * 10 // tack on rightmost digit of numToReverse revNum = revNum + (numToReverse modulus 10) // shift digits right numToReverse = numToReverse / 10 // numToReverse is now 0 // revNum is now the reverse of (the original value of) numToReverse
A term Significant Figure refers to all the certain digits and one uncertain digit in a measurement.
you just carry the first number and add 5 to the second number
The tens digits increase by one, while the ones digits decrease by one.
8.0%, expected to increase to double digits.
It displays numbers with more digits after the decimal point.
the answer is 25 and then if you reverse that it is 52
Your answer is, depending on the order of your subtraction, either positive or negative 198
Some numbers that you can get when you reverse the digits and they are still prime numbers are: 403 ÷ 13 = 31 2,701 ÷ 37 = 73 1,207 ÷ 17 = 71
Self complimentary codes are codes which after certain number of digits extends itself by taking the compliment of the previous digits.
Hi its 16 digits in most of the cards, except AMEX & certain International cards with 15 digits.
If your target digit is a 9 and rounding makes it increase, the digit immediately to the left of it will increase by one. If that digit is a nine, the same thing applies. Otherwise, the digits to the left of the target are left as they were.
Instead of reading the numbers from left to right (1234) read them from right to left (4321).
They are the first nine digits of e (the base for natural logs), in reverse order.
61 42 56 89
The number is 21978. 21978 when multiplied by 4 which gives the result 87912 which is in reverse order.