when ever you divide fractions you must always flip the fraction you are dividing and change the division sign to multiplication, ex. 1/2 divded by 1 = 2/1 multiplied by 1/1 which equals 2
No. A mixed number must be greater than 1, and two numbers that are greater than one that are multiplied together end up being greater that either number by itself.
no even exponent of a real number can ever result in a negative number. If x is a complex number with the real and imaginary part having the same magnitude, then taking that to the fourth power will result in a real number, which is negative.Example: (2 + 2i)4, or (-2 + 2i)4, or (2 - 2i)4, or (-2 - 2i)4, Just take (2 - 2i)4, as one to see how it works. First take (2 - 2i)2, then we'll square that result.(2 - 2i)2 = 4 - 4i - 4i + 4i2 , but i2 is -1, so we have -8i, then square that is 64i2 which is -64.
There isn't one. Infinity is not a number, or a valid mathematical operation or result. You never need to use it during a calculation, and if it ever results from one ... like division by zero ... the calculator indicates an 'error'.
never ever ever!
No, a nonprime number multiplied by a nonprime number will be a nonprime number.
Yes. For example, 52 ÷ 4 = 13.
2 multiplied by itself 57,885,161 times, less one.
Nothing can be multiplied to get that number. Ex. 7 is a prime number because nothing x nothing will ever equal 7.
A prime number has exactly two factors, 1 and the number itself. 1 is not a prime number, and the product will be a composite number if any other prime is used as a factor and multiplied by another prime.
Well.... it actually depends. like 100 divided by 20 is 5 which is a prime. but 200 divided by 50 is four which is four and not a prime number.
No. If you multiply two prime numbers, any prime numbers, the result will - by definition - not be a prime number. For example, if you multiply 2 x 3, the result will obviously be divisible by 2 and by 3, and therefore, not be a prime number. By the way, one is not usually considered a prime number.