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Q: How do you solve a 4x4 integer magic square?

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34

No. The square root of 16 is.... 4 (4x4=16) and (-4x-4=16)

the square root of 4 is 2 square root 2

30. Square root is a number, times itself. 30x30 =900. Other examples of square root are 4x4=16, so 4 is the square root of 16. 5x5=25, so 5 is the square root of 25. 10 is the square root of 100, because 10x10=100.

4x4=16, and 5x5=25, so 4 and 5 are the whole numbers closest to the square root of 19. [And incidentally of all the square roots of all the whole numbers between 16 and 25.]

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34

It's not possible. I've been trying for 27 years, and all my research points to it being impossible. GIve up now before you waste your entire life on a magic square.

3x3 = 9; 4x4 = 16. Those are perfect square; 12 is not the square of any integer, or even of any rational number.

A perfect square (commonly square number) is an integer that is the square of another integer. That is to say, a perfect square is the product of any whole number multiplied by itself.Commonly remembered perfect squares include, 1 (1x1), 4 (2x2), 9 (3x3), 16 (4x4) and 25 (5x5).

swer in a 4x4 magic squares with 10-=25 numbers in each column?

16 in total

No, not really - at least not for me (I'm 52yo) I think that the differences between the 4x4 and 5x5 are slight. It's one of those things where "if you can solve a 3x3 you can solve a 4x4 and if you can solve a 3x3 and a 4x4 you can solve a 5x5. The hardest part comes with the edges - there's some weird manuevers you have to do to get the edges right and oddly enough the 5x5 is easier on the edges than the 4x4 because the 5x5 has a center edge for each color and that makes it easier to get matches. It did for me anyway. But once I learned the 4x4, the 5x5 wasn't too hard to pick up.

16 square units

4x4=16 the square root of 16 is 4

1x1 = 1 2x2 = 4 3x3 = 9 4x4 = 16 5x5 = 25 6x6 = 36 you get the picture...49, 64, 81, 100, 121, 144, 169, etc.

square numbers get their name because the dimensions of a square are 2x2, 4x4, ect.

16

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