In general, you cannot.
91 cannot be in the prime factorization of any number because it is not a prime number itself.
Because 91 is not a prime number.
The prime factorization.
No. Each composite number has its own unique prime factorization.
A rational number is, by definition, the answer from dividing one integer by another.
Keep dividing the original number by smaller prime numbers until the results are all prime.
Every composite number has its own unique prime factorization.
It is: 2*2*5*7 = 140 by dividing it by each prime number that has no remainder
Prime factorization is dividing a number by prime numbers (starting with 2) until you reach a final, last number (has to be a prime number. So 670 = 2 x 5 x 67. In this case there is no repetition of any number, thus there is no need for exponents.
If you can divide a number by three without a remainder, the number is said to be divisible by 3.
No. Every composite number has one unique prime factorization. You can write it with or without exponents, but it's still the same prime factorization.
The quotient is the result of dividing one number by another. Give us another number, we'll give you a quotient.
The resulting number will fit into the first number a number of times equal to the second number.
Dividing fractions invole multiplacation because you can use it too see how many time's a number goes into another answer. And that is why dividing involves multiplacation.
That appears to be the prime factorization of 14175. If you compare that to the prime factorization of another number, you will be able to find the LCM between the two.