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An example of a true statement in algebra is x=x

Q: What is a number that produces a true statement?

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The statement is true.

That depends - unfortunately, "whole number" is ambiguous, and can mean different things to different people. If by "whole number" you mean "natural number", then both are of course the same. If you choose to include negative numbers in your definition of "whole number", i.e., whole numbers = integers, then the two sets are not the same, and the proposed statement is false.

The integer 1 is a whole number that is neither a prime or a composite number because it has only one factor which is itself.

This statement is true when the two integers are positive, or when the two integers are negative.

"It is a non-zero digit." is a true statement.

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I assume you mean, in an equation. Such a number is called a "solution" or a "root" of the equation.

No number, by itself, makes it true.

A solution or root makes a true statement when substituted in an equation.

No, that's not true.

No; this statement is not true. The number 6 is an example of why this is not true.

the #

It is called an identity.

True.

An equation or an inequality that contains at least one variable is called an open sentence. ... When you substitute a number for the variable in an open sentence, the resulting statement is either true or false. If the statement is true, the number is a solution to the equation or inequality.

True - but the statement is also true for all prime numbers, so is not a particularly useful statement.

The statement is true.

An identity.