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Q: How many odd numbers are in the 100th row of Pascals triangle?

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If you consider row 0 as the row consisting of the single 1, then row 100 has 6 odd numbers.

Blaise Pascal invented the Pascaline and Pascal's Triangle. Pascal's Triangle was a triangle, which started of with 1. The number underneath is worked out by adding the two numbers above it together. Using Pascal's Triangle, we can find many patterns, including Triangle Numbers.

6^4 = 1296 combinations but some are repeatable e.g. 1221 = 2121 = 2112 etc. so for the total number of non repeatable combinations with 4 dice, use pascals triangle to get 126 unique combinations.

The set of numbers that form Pascal's triangle were well known before Pascal. But, Pascal developed many applications of it and was the first one to organize all the information together in his Traité du triangle arithmétique (1653). The numbers originally arose from Hindu studies of binomial numbers and the study of figurate numbers. The earliest explicit depictions of a triangle of binomial coefficients occur in the 10th century in commentaries on the Chandas Shastra, a book by Pingala written between the 5th and 2nd century BC.

One hundred zeroes.

Related questions

Yes. I think they're in the 3rd diagonal of the triangle. Basically, its how many numbers you need to make a geometrically correct triangle: 1, 3, 6, 10......

The Chinese came up with it many many years before Pascal did.

If you consider row 0 as the row consisting of the single 1, then row 100 has 6 odd numbers.

305000 pascals

"kilo" means a thousand. So 101300 pascals.

23800000 centipascals

1 millibar = 100 pascals

4,632,000,000,000,000 picopascals

0.9831 ATM = 99,612.607 Pascals.

It can have as many as 10 to the 100th power. It can have any number of sides that is greater than or equal to 3. (many of those numbers are even bigger than 10 to 100th.)

The Pascals and mm of mercury is used for measurement of pressure and 1 mm of mercury is equal to 133.3223684 Pascals.

1 bar = 10^5 pascals (that's 10 to the 5th power, or 100,000 pascals)

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