Firstly, the LCM f a single number is the number itself.The LCM of many numbers is found by dividing the numbers with the smallest prime numbers until the numbers are completely divided and the remainder is zero.Then all the prime numbers used for dividing is multiplied and the LCM is found.
Division by infinity is not used in ordinary mathematics.Think about infinity as a number with tons of zeroes on it. So a small number divided by a number that just keeps getting bigger will get closer and closer to zero, but will never get there.Although we can state that for any number a,a/ âˆž = 0 and a/(- âˆž) = 0this is not an actual value of zero, but is a limiting value for a number that approaches âˆž . You can see that the reverse multiplication operation,âˆž x 0 = ais only true in the single case where a = 0.
To determine which, of a number of samples, is best for the application that is required. A single example of a quantity of mass produced items extracted for analysis, to ensure that the remainder are of design specification
The probability of event A is the number of ways event A can occur divided by the total number of possible outcomes. For example, the number of ways you can role a single die is 6, the number of ways to get an even number (2,4, or 6) is 3. So the probability of an even number is 3/6 or .5
Probably many answers, but for example 100 / 8 = 96 remainder 4
Regardless of the dividend (the number being divided), no divisor can produce a remainder equal to, or greater than, itself..... dividing by 4 cannot result in a remainder of 5, for example, Therefore the only single-digit number which can return a remainder of 8 is 9. 35 ÷ 9 = 3 and remainder 8
Not possible ! No single number will match allof your criteria ! Additionally - you've used the number 6 twice in your question - bothconditions can't be true !
2 x 6 + 0 = 12 2 x 1 + 2 = 4 4 is not [divisible by] 8, so 60 is not divisible by 8. (The remainder when 60 is divided by 8 is 4). To test divisibility by 8: Add together the hundreds digit multiplied by 4, the tens digit multiplied by 2 and the units (ones) digit. If this sum is divisible by 8 so is the original number. (Otherwise the remainder of this sum divided by 8 is the remainder when the original number is divided by 8.) If you repeat this sum on the sum until a single digit remains, then if that digit is 8, the original number is divisible by 8 otherwise it gives the remainder when the original number is divided by 8 (except if the single digit is 9, in which case the remainder is 9 - 8 = 1).
6 + 4 + 6 = 16 1 + 6 = 7 → No; 646 is not divisible by 9 (there is a remainder of 7). ----------------------------------------- Only if the sum of the digits is divisible by 9 is the original number divisible by 9. Repeat the test on the sum until a single digit remains; only if this single digit is 9 is the original number divisible by 9, otherwise this single digit is the remainder when the original number is divided by 9.