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Q: Is every whole number a multiple of 1?

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No, 1 is a factor of every whole number because 1 is a factor of every whole number.

Because every [whole] number can be divided by '1' without a remainder. ' 1 ' fits into every [whole] number a whole number of times.

1 im sure is the factor of every whole number

As stated, that is false. Every number is not a factor of 1. 1 is a factor of every nonzero whole number.

no because 1 only has 0 and its self. :D

Related questions

Every whole number (obviously not 0) is a multiple of 1.

No. Every non-zero whole number is a multiple of 1.

Every whole number is a multiple of '1'.

Yes

Because one is a factor of every whole number.

1 is a multiple because there is a whole number, really. There is 1 of that number, so that number times 1 is that number. Example: Whole number: 2 2 x 1 (since there is only one 2) = 2.

No, 1 is a factor of every whole number because 1 is a factor of every whole number.

Every whole number, except 1, satisfies this requirement since it would be the product of 1 and the number itself.

No, 1 is a factor of every number. It is only a multiple of itself.

This is true.

Because every [whole] number can be divided by '1' without a remainder. ' 1 ' fits into every [whole] number a whole number of times.

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