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The first "e" with the line over it (the line is called a macron) is pronounced with a long "e" sound like in the word "bee." The second "e" with the curve on top of it (the curve is called a breve) is pronounced with an "eh" kind of sound; much like the "e" in the word "pet." The sixth "e" with the grave accent often denotes that an "e" would have an "eh" sound when it normally wouldn't. You can usually see this in the works of Shakespeare in which a word like "winged" would be marked to be pronounced as "wing-id" for rhyming purposes. The other "e" that has an accent on top pretty much means the same as the one before, it's just used more widely. The third and last "e"s with the dot(s) above it, the fifth and eighth "e"s with the carons on top (look like arrow tips), and the fourth "e" with the hook on the bottom aren't sounds that are used in the English language often so you wouldn't have to worry about them unless you are reading in another language.
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The factors of 281 are: 1 281 (281 is a prime number)
281 is a prime number.
279 is divisible by at-least 3 and 9 there may be more but those are just a couple
1 + 278?
Based on info found from this website: http://www.symantec.com/security_response/writeup.jsp?docid=2008-082500-0801-99&tabid=3 Discovered: August 24, 2008 Updated: October 13,… 2009 7:48:39 AM Also Known As: Trojan.Giframe [Symantec] Type: Trojan, Worm Infection Length: Varies Systems Affected: Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows NT, Windows Server 2003, Windows 2000 Bloodhound.Exploit.281 is a heuristic detection for files attempting to exploit the Microsoft GDI+ GIF File Parsing Remote Code Execution Vulnerability (BID 31020). Files that are detected as Bloodhound.Exploit.281 may be malicious. We suggest that you submit to Symantec Security Response any files that are detected as Bloodhound.Exploit.281. For instructions on how to do this using Scan and Deliver, read Submit Virus Samples. Recommendations Symantec Security Response encourages all users and administrators to adhere to the following basic security "best practices": Use a firewall to block all incoming connections from the Internet to services that should not be publicly available. By default, you should deny all incoming connections and only allow services you explicitly want to offer to the outside world. Enforce a password policy. Complex passwords make it difficult to crack password files on compromised computers. This helps to prevent or limit damage when a computer is compromised. Ensure that programs and users of the computer use the lowest level of privileges necessary to complete a task. When prompted for a root or UAC password, ensure that the program asking for administration-level access is a legitimate application. Disable AutoPlay to prevent the automatic launching of executable files on network and removable drives, and disconnect the drives when not required. If write access is not required, enable read-only mode if the option is available. Turn off file sharing if not needed. If file sharing is required, use ACLs and password protection to limit access. Disable anonymous access to shared folders. Grant access only to user accounts with strong passwords to folders that must be shared. Turn off and remove unnecessary services. By default, many operating systems install auxiliary services that are not critical. These services are avenues of attack. If they are removed, threats have less avenues of attack. If a threat exploits one or more network services, disable, or block access to, those services until a patch is applied. Always keep your patch levels up-to-date, especially on computers that host public services and are accessible through the firewall, such as HTTP, FTP, mail, and DNS services. Configure your email server to block or remove email that contains file attachments that are commonly used to spread threats, such as .vbs, .bat, .exe, .pif and .scr files. Isolate compromised computers quickly to prevent threats from spreading further. Perform a forensic analysis and restore the computers using trusted media. Train employees not to open attachments unless they are expecting them. Also, do not execute software that is downloaded from the Internet unless it has been scanned for viruses. Simply visiting a compromised Web site can cause infection if certain browser vulnerabilities are not patched. If Bluetooth is not required for mobile devices, it should be turned off. If you require its use, ensure that the device's visibility is set to "Hidden" so that it cannot be scanned by other Bluetooth devices. If device pairing must be used, ensure that all devices are set to "Unauthorized", requiring authorization for each connection request. Do not accept applications that are unsigned or sent from unknown sources. For further information on the terms used in this document, please refer to the Security Response glossary. Hope this helps...have a blessed day. Remember God loves you...see: John 3:16.
281 is a prime number. The factors of 281 are: 1, 281
281 multiplied by 792 is 222,552.
The first 15 multiples of 279: 279, 558, 837, 1116, 1395, 1674, 1953, 2232, 2511, 2790, 3069, 3348, 3627, 3906, 4185 . . . ∞
279 / 2 is equal to 139.5
I'm not sure exactly what you are asking. I guess it is either: What is the primer factorisation of 281?281 = 2 x 2 x 2 x 11 = 23 x 11 What are the factors of 281 (ie what …is 281 divisible by)?1, 2, 4, 8, 11, 22, 44, 88
The numeral 281 is spelled out "two hundred eighty-one."
The arithmetic average is (275+283)/2 = 279
You need at least two numbers to find a GCF.
You need at least two numbers to find a GCF. If that's 2 and 79, the GCF is 1. If that's 27 and 9, the GCF is 9.