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Q: Why is a greater than b but less than c?

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a < b < c So, neither a nor b is greater than c.

False. A is greater than C. ******************** I'm not in calculus but if A isn't less than B, then that means its either greater than or equal to it. and if B isn't less than C then its greater or equal to. so that means that A is either greater than or equal to C. so that means that A than C.

Absolutely not

NO it is not because if a<b<c it could also be said without the b as a<c.

A is greater than B (A>B). C is less than D (C<D). But what about "less than or equal"?

You already said the answer that b is less than c

Yes because A > B, B > C, so A has to be > C.ExampleA=5B=3C=1A (5) > B (3)B (3) > C (1)A (5) > C (1)

Transitive Property (mathematics), property of a mathematical relation such that if the relation holds between a and b and between b and c, then it also exists between a and c. The equality relation, for example, is transitive because if a = b and b = c, then a = c. Other transitive relations include greater than (>), less than (<), greater than or equal to (?), and less than or equal to (?).

Correct.

It is 31504.

4

a is 6 less than d.

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