Q: Who were the transcendentals?

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Natural (or counting) numbers Integers Rationals Irrationals Transcendentals

x2<2x+8

Daniel D. Anderson has written: 'Student solutions manual for Single variable calculus' -- subject(s): Calculus, Problems, exercises 'Student solutions manual for single variable calculus early transcendentals' -- subject(s): Calculus, Problems, exercises

same ---> answer is positivedifferent ---> answer is negativeBy the way, the two original numbers don't have to be integers. They can be anything ...whole numbers, decimals, mixed numbers, proper or improper fractions, irrationalnumbers, transcendentals, algebraic letters or symbols, numbers in scientific form,logarithms, mambo rhythms, you name it. Those two simple rules are always truefor multiplication and division.

All real transcendentals are irrational, and therefore their exact value cannot be determined. Some examples are pi and the natural logarithmic base (usually called 'e'); see the related questions for fairly accurate values of these. The same cannot be said for all complex numbers, and since it is overly difficult to prove whether a number is transcendental, we have no examples of a transcendental complex number to give yet.