Definition of Integer

1. Noun. Any of the natural numbers (positive or negative) or zero. "An integer is a number that is not a fraction"

Definition of Integer

1. n. A complete entity; a whole number, in contradistinction to a fraction or a mixed number.

Definition of Integer

1. Noun. (arithmetic) An element of the infinite and numerable set {...,-3,-2,-1,0,1,2,3,...}. ¹

¹ Source:

Definition of Integer

1. a whole number [n -S]

Integer Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Integer

integer (current term)
integer factorization
integrable function
integrable functions
integral calculus
integral domain
integral dose
integral equation
integral equations

Literary usage of Integer

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Algebra: An Elementary Text Book for the Higher Classes of Secondary Schools by George Chrystal (1886)
"Then we have this result— Every integer N can be expressed, and tliat in one way only, in the form where pm p,, . . . pn, are each < r. ..."

2. Elements of the Theory of Integers by Joseph Bowden (1903)
"Since every primary number is an integer (§ 160), every primary number has its opposit. ... Every negativ integer is the opposit of some primary number. ..."

3. Theory of Differential Equations by Andrew Russell Forsyth (1900)
"Case II: a == positive integer. 68. It now is necessary to consider the sole case omitted from the preceding investigation, viz. that in which a is a ..."

4. Theory of Differential Equations by Andrew Russell Forsyth (1900)
"CASE I (b) : one root of the critical quadratic is a positive integer, the other is not ... Let the integer root be denoted by m, the non-integer root by £ ..."

5. College Algebra: With Applications by Ernest Julius Wilczynski (1916)
"The positive integer. The most fundamental notion of arithmetic, ... There exists a first positive integer, namely unity, but there is no last. 2. ..."

6. A College Algebra by Henry Burchard Fine (1904)
"The greatest integer less than ... and The greatest integer less than VU + 3 is 6, and 2 2 2(Vu + 3) Vn + 3 Vn + 3 = 6 + (Vu-3) = 6 + — J - =6 + — — í ..."

7. The Theory of Numbers by Robert Daniel Carmichael (1914)
"CHAPTER II ON THE INDICATOR OF AN integer § 14. DEFINITION. ... Therefore // p is any prime number and a is any positive integer, then § 15. ..."

8. Proceedings of the Cambridge Philosophical Society by Cambridge Philosophical Society (1843)
"43 October 1947 PART 4 ON THE NUMBER OF REPRESENTATIONS OF AN integer AS THE ... A positive integer will be called r-free if it is not divisible by the rth ..."

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