Q: What is a mathematical phrase that operations and numerals and or variabales to name a number?

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They are easier to use then the Roman numerals. And the Roman number system did not contain a zero. This made it difficult for them to develop many mathematical concepts.

Multiplication, Division, Subtraction, Addition and the carrot(^) making the following number an exponent or exponential number

The distributive property applies to two mathematical operations over some set - not a single number!

The Romans did not have the number 0 (zero) in their mathematical system. It wasn't until the 9th century that zero was introduced into any mathematical system. It is thought to have happened first in India. Zero has been called "the last number accepted universally by mathematicians."

The are a number of mathematical operations that gives us the number 129. When you add 100 to 29 you will get 129. Similarly when you subtract 11 from 140, you will get 129.

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It is measured in terms of the number mathematical operations, called of floating point operations (flops) that it can carry out in a second.

1 × (72 + 72) + √(∑7 ÷ 7) = 1 × (49 + 49) + √(28 ÷ 7) = 1 × 98 + √4 = 1 × 98 + 2 = 1 × 100 = 100

They are easier to use then the Roman numerals. And the Roman number system did not contain a zero. This made it difficult for them to develop many mathematical concepts.

It is measured in terms of the number mathematical operations, called of floating point operations (flops) that it can carry out in a second.

There are an infinite number of ways in which the number 100 can be obtained from mathematical operations.

Multiplication, Division, Subtraction, Addition and the carrot(^) making the following number an exponent or exponential number

addition multiplication division subtraction

The numeral system that we use today are designated Arabic or Hindu-Arabic numerals which are: 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 and 9. The system differs from the Roman Numeral system in that it has a specific symbol (not letter) for each number and the zero has been added to facilitate mathematical operations. Oddly enough, with the exception of 1 and 9, most Westerners would have difficulty reading actual Arabic numerals as their equivalent number (see link)

The distributive property applies to two mathematical operations over some set - not a single number!

We still use Roman numerals to a certain extent today but the Roman numeral system was replaced by the Hindu-Arabic numeral system because it contained a zero symbol thus making arithmetical operations a lot easier whereas the Roman numeral system has no zero symbol and mathematical operations were much more difficult.

The Romans did not have the number 0 (zero) in their mathematical system. It wasn't until the 9th century that zero was introduced into any mathematical system. It is thought to have happened first in India. Zero has been called "the last number accepted universally by mathematicians."

Roman numerals are not used as widely today because they are not as efficient or easily understandable as the Hindu-Arabic numeral system. Arabic numerals are a positional numeral system, meaning that the value of a digit is determined by its position in the number. This makes arithmetic and mathematical operations much simpler. Additionally, Arabic numerals are simpler and quicker to write, which contributes to their widespread use.