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The GCF of consecutive integers is 1.

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โˆ™ 2012-10-08 23:23:52
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Algebra

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A polynomial of degree zero is a constant term

The grouping method of factoring can still be used when only some of the terms share a common factor A True B False

The sum or difference of p and q is the of the x-term in the trinomial

A number a power of a variable or a product of the two is a monomial while a polynomial is the of monomials

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Q: How can you find the GCF of 2 consecutive numbers without knowing the factors?
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Related questions

How can you find the gcf of two numbers without knowing the factors?

If one of the numbers is a multiple of the other, the smaller number is the GCF. If the two numbers are prime numbers, the GCF is 1. If the numbers are consecutive, the GCF is 1. If the numbers are consecutive even numbers, the GCF is 2.


What is the term for numbers without factors?

Numbers without factors are non-whole numbers


How do youClassify these numbers in at least two ways?

This will be difficult to answer accurately without knowing what the numbers are.


What numbers is the greatest?

It will be difficult for us to answer this accurately without knowing the numbers. Just choose the largest one.


How many numbers are composite numbers between 1 and?

We won't be able to answer that without knowing the ending number.


List the integers from 1 to 20 inclusive that are multiples what numbers?

We won't be able to answer that without knowing the numbers.


Which numbers below have 2 and 4 factor?

Difficult to answer without knowing the numbers below. Choose multiples of 4. They will be even numbers.


What are the numbers that can divide 168 without a remainder?

Any of its factors


How do you find consecutive whole numbers?

Consecutive whole numbers are very easy to find, or to generate whenever you want to. Just count! Any group of numbers you say, without skipping any, are consecutive whole numbers. Like "1 and 2", or "6, 7, and 8". It's a little bit harder to find consecutive whole numbers that fit some kind of description that somebody gives you. But that's easy to learn with practice.


How do you write a fraction or decimal that has a value between the given numbers?

Without knowing what the numbers are, I would suggest taking the mean of the given numbers.


What are the first four common multiples of each set of numbers?

This will be difficult to answer accurately without knowing each set of numbers.


Are the numbers eleven thirteen and fifteen consecutive?

Technically, no, they're not. Consecutive usually means following in succession without any sort of interruptions, and to be consecutive it should be 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, etc.

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