False. Either the product or the quotient of two negative numbers is positive.False. Either the product or the quotient of two negative numbers is positive.False. Either the product or the quotient of two negative numbers is positive.False. Either the product or the quotient of two negative numbers is positive.
Greater than one, numbers are either composite or prime, never both.
In number theory, the fundamental theorem of arithmetic, also called the unique factorization theorem or the unique-prime-factorization theorem, states that every integergreater than 1 either is prime itself or is the product of prime numbers, and that this product is unique, up to the order of the factors.
The difference between two numbers is the result of a subtraction. This can be either positive or negative, depending on which number is greater.
Yes. If a x b = 0 then either a = 0, b = 0, or a = b = 0.
The product of any numbers greater one is greater than either.
No. If one of the numbers is 0 it is less; if one of the numbers is 1 it is the same as one of them; otherwise the product is greater than either
Not if either of the numbers is between 0 and 1. 5*0.5 = 2.5 is not greater than 5 0.3*0.4 = 0.12 is smaller than both multiplicands.
Yes, if both the numbers have the same sign. But not if only one of them is negative.
The product of two digit numbers is always greater than either.
A positive number is any number greater than zero. 1 is a positive number, so is 2, 2.5, 3.14159, 11, 11.25 etc 0.5 is a positive number. The product of two positive numbers is the result of multiplying them together. * 2 x 3 = 6 (the product). In this case the product is greater than either number. But... * 0.5 x 0.25 is 0.125. ~In this case the product is actually smaller than either of the two numbers! * Or 0.5 x 10 = 5 . Here the product is greater than 0.5 but smaller than 10. So the answer is ...sometimes!
"Either" is used for two. I'll assume that you mean "larger than ANY of them". The following applies to ANY real numbers.For TWO numbers, the product is larger than either of them if both numbers are greater than one. For THREE numbers, the product is larger than any of them if the two numbers OTHER than the largest number have a product greater than one. For example: 0.5, 3, 5 The largest number here is 5; the product of the OTHER two is 0.5 x 3 = 1.5. Or here is an example with integers: -5, -3, 10 The product of the "other two" numbers is 15, which is larger than one - so the product of all three is larger than the largest number (and therefore, larger than ANY of them). Another example: -5, 1, 10 The product of the two numbers OTHER than the largest is -5 x 1 = -5; since this is NOT greater than 1, the product of all three is NOT greater than any of the numbers. This reasoning can be extended to four or more numbers. For 4 numbers: If the product of all three numbers OTHER than the largest one is GREATER than one, then the product of ALL FOUR numbers is greater than ANY of them.
if divide the prime numbers by the compositenumber it will give you a greater number that is either a prime number or composite.
Not true if either of the numbers is negative.