1. What is the prime factorization of 402? *

Your answer

Skip to content# 1. What is the prime factorization of 402? *Your answer

##
This Post Has 7 Comments

### Leave a Reply

1. What is the prime factorization of 402? *

Your answer

Aye bruh i don’t know this but someone else who smarter than us will answer this

Step-by-step explanation:

Prime factorization requires dividing by primes starting with smallest prime number

402/2=201

201/3=67, 67 is prime so we cannot go further so the prime factorization of 402 is

2X3X67

A-3, B- 1, C- 2, D- 4, E- 5

Step-by-step explanation:

A. a whole number greater than one that has exactly two positive factors: one and itself

3. prime number

B. a whole number greater than one that has more than two positive factors

1. composite number

C. a prime number that divides evenly into a given number

2. prime factor

D. the largest number that divides evenly into two or more given numbers

4. greatest common factor

E. a number that divides evenly into a given number

5. factor

I hope this helps you

[tex]1.what is the prime factorization of the radicand in 4 square root of 2520 2. show all work for cred[/tex]

3×5×53

Step-by-step explanation:

You can use divisibility rules to find the small prime factors.

The number ends in 5, so is divisible by 5.

795/5 = 159

The sum of digits is 1+5+9 = 15; 1+5 = 6, a number divisible by 3, so 3 is a factor.

159/3 = 53 . . . . . a prime number,* so we're done.

795 = 3×5×53

* If this were not prime, it would be divisible by a prime less than its square root. √53 ≈ 7.3. We know it is not divisible by 2, 3, or 5. We also know the closest multiples of 7 are 49 and 56, so it is not divisible by 7. Hence 53 is prime.

d

c

b

d

c

Step-by-step explanation:

r(0,90)(x,y) . t(-5,0)

last option

step-by-step explanation:

∆def to ∆d"e"f"

- rotate 90 counterclockwise degrees

- then translated 5 to the left (x --> x - 5)

answer is the last option

[tex]Which rule describes the composition of transformations that map ∆def to ∆d"e"f"? (look at picture)<[/tex]