Top Answer

There are an infinite number of operations for integer and different rules will apply for different operations. The question needs to be more specific.

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0add subtract divide multiplication

rules of operation sign of numbers

Integers are real numbers; therefore, when you multiply them you must follow the rules of multiplication. Some rules include: any number multiplied by one equals itself, any number multiplied by zero is zero and every number multiplied by two is an even number.

to subtrct integers ,rewrite as adding opposites and use the rules for addtion of integers..

fundamental operation is a ?

I am not at all sure that there are any rules that apply to integers in isolation. Any rules that exist are in the context of binary operations like addition or multiplication of integers.

Addition, subtraction and multiplication.

the senate has the right to set its own rules of operation

They become positive integers for instance - - 2 = 2

Integers are whole numbers. 1 3/4 is not a integer whereas 1 is.

Yes it is : a + b = b + a for all integers a and b. In fact , if an operation is called addition you can bet that it is commutative. It would be perverse to call an non-commutative operation addition.

Rule 1: The term is integer, not interger.Rule 2: The answer depends on what you want to do with it or them.

The rules for addition are as follows:The sum of two negative integers is a negative integerThe sum of two positive integers is a positive integerThe rules for subtraction are as follows:If they are two positive numbers, do it normallyIf there is a negative and a positive ,change it to addition and switch the SECOND integer sign

The answer depends on which properties are being used to prove which rules.

There are different rules for different operations.

For each pair of such integers, find the difference between the absolute values of the two integers and allocate the sign of the bigger number to it.

No. It is not a group.

The answer depends on what the operation is.

Placing a question mark at the end of a phrase does not make it a sensible question. Try to use a whole sentence to describe what it is that you want answered. Your "question" sheds no light on what rules for integers you are interested in: rules for addition, subtraction, and so on; rules for multiplying numbers with integer indices, and so on.

The answer also has the same sign.

There are no consecutive integers that add or multiply to 224. If you meant some other binary operation, you should specify what you meant.

The set of positive integers does not contain the additive inverses of all but the identity. It is, therefore, not a group.

a set of rules used to evaluate expressions with more than one operation is the

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