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Q: Difference between real and rational number?

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An example of a whole number would be this >>> 2 1/3 Except a real number would be any rational Or irrational number :)

Yes it is, but not every real number is a rational number

The sum or the difference between two irrational numbers could either be rational or irrational, however, it should be a real number.

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Rational numbers form a proper subset of real numbers. So all rational numbers are real numbers but all real numbers are not rational.

An example of a whole number would be this >>> 2 1/3 Except a real number would be any rational Or irrational number :)

No. 5 and 2 are real numbers. Their difference, 3, is a rational number.

A rational number is a real number that can be expressed as a ratio of two integers; an irrational number cannot be so expressed.

Not necessarily. All rational numbers are real, not all real numbers are rational.

no they are one and the same thing. A rational number is defined as any real number that can be expressed as a fraction p/q for two integers p, q.

Sometimes. The number '4' is real and rational. The number 'pi' is real but not rational.

Yes. There are infinitely many rational numbers between any two real numbers.

A real number dosen't have to be a rational number as a real number can be rational or irrational i.e the root of 2 is irrational and real. So is (pi).

Decimals are real. They can be rational or irrational.

A real number which is not a rational number is an irrational number.

Yes it is, but not every real number is a rational number

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