The set of whole numbers is infinite; hence, the number of rectangles that meet your specifications is infinite, as well. Are you sure you have the question right?
If you mean whole 'numbers', then here are the rectangles:1 x 362 x 183 x 124 x 96 x 6(That last one is a square, which is a special rectangle.)
Different numbers of neutrons.
Invisible since they do not exist! Nothing can have an area of 1500 ft since feet are units of measurement for length, not area.
Because stable nuclei can be formed with different mass numbers.
Length x Width: 1 x 36, 2 x 18, 3 x 12, 4 x 9, 6 x 6, 9 x 4, 12 x 3, 18 x 2 and 36 x 1. There are 9 described above but the last four are quarter-rotations of the first four, so 5 is a more reasonable answer.
No. Isotopes exist because atoms with the same number of protons per nucleus can have differing numbers of neutrons per nucleus.
Yes, they are: they do exist. Yes, they are: they do exist. Yes, they are: they do exist. Yes, they are: they do exist.
No, there is no limit to how many numbers exist. In other words, there are infinitely many.
Isotopes have the same number of protons an electrons; the number of neutrons is different.
Isotopes have the same number of protons and electrons; the number of neutrons is different.
Two dimensional means it exist in only two dimensions, length and height. In geometry, some examples of two dimensional figures are; circles, squares, rectangles, and any polygon. The only conventional dimension these figures do not have is depth.
It does not.If you consider a right angled triangle with minor sides of length 1 unit each, then the Pythagorean theorem shows the third side (the hypotenuse) is sqrt(2) units in length. So the theorem proves that a side of such a length does exist. However, it does not prove that the answer is irrational. The same applies for some other irrational numbers.
Such a number does not exist.
The atoms of a chemical element can exist in different types. These are called isotopes. They have the same number of protons (and electrons), but different numbers of neutrons. Different isotopes of the same element have different masses.
Yes, it is true. Isotopes have the same number of protons an electrons; the number of neutrons is different.
That's a question about 'does numbers exist'?It has been answered in many ways by many mathematical philosophers through history.Platonics say that numbers exist in a divine world, in which we may get some degreed of insight.Others say that numbers only exist to humans as a tool.Others that numbers doesn't exist of all - only the things that numbers represent. Consider the statement "there are nine stones" - there are some stones, but where is nine?.So: yes and no - and perhaps.It depends!
A quadratic equation always has TWO (2) solutions. They may be different, the same, or non-existant as real numbers (ie they only exist as complex numbers).
soo you know about numbers :):)
Mermaids are not actual creatures, so nobody knows. However, fish all have different numbers of scales, so if mermaids did exist, each one would have a different number of scales just like people have different numbers of hairs and skin cells.
The square root of any negative number is not a real number. denoted as i for imaginary because it does not exist, in the normal concept of numbers.Complex numbers (which include real and imaginary numbers) are combinations of real & imaginary numbers.While these numbers do not exist in the everyday concept of numbers, they are important in concepts of electricity and waves.