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... continue dividing, until a prime number is obtained for a quotient. The several divisors and the last quotient will be the prime factors required.
An Advanced Arithmetic, Theoretical and Practical - Σελίδα 60
των James William Nicholson - 1889 - 395 σελίδες
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## Introduction to The National Arithmetic: On the Inductive System Combining ...

Benjamin Greenleaf - 1849 - 324 σελίδες
...remainder, and then this quotient, if a composite number, in the same manner, and thus continue the division until a prime number is obtained for a quotient. The several divisors and the last quotient are its prime factors. NOTE. — The composite factors of any number may be found by multiplying together...

## Introduction to The National Arithmetic: On the Inductive System Combining ...

Benjamin Greenleaf - 1850 - 324 σελίδες
...number is obtained for a quotient. The several divisors and the last quotient are its prime factors. NOTE. — The composite factors of any number may...found by multiplying together two or more of its prime factor*. EXAMPLES FOR PRACTICE. 2. What are the prime factors of 36 ? Ans. 2, 2, 3, 3. 3. What are...

## An Elementary and Practical Arithmetic

James B. Dodd - 1850 - 244 σελίδες
...remainder ; divide the quotient in like manner ; and so on, until the quotient becomes a prime number. 2. The several divisors and the last quotient will be the prime factors required. 3. If the given number can only be divided by itself, or a unit, without a remainder, it is itself...

## Introduction to the National Arithmetic ...

Benjamin Greenleaf - 1851
...remainder, and then this quotient, if a composite number, in the same manner, and thus continue the division until a -prime number is obtained for a quotient. The several divisors and the last quotient are its prime factors. NOTE. — The composite factors of any number may be found by multiplying together...

## High School Arithemtic: Containing the Elementary and the Higher Principles ...

James B. Dodd - 1852 - 362 σελίδες
...remainder ; divide the quotient in like manner ; and so on, until the quotient becomes a prime number. 2. The several divisors and the last quotient will be the prime factors required. 3. If the given number can only be divided by itself, or a unit, without a remainder, it is itself...

## School Arithmetic: Analytical and Practical

Charles Davies - 1852 - 336 σελίδες
...prime number that will exactly divide it, and so on, till a quotient is found which is a prime number ; the several divisors and the last quotient will be the prime factors of the given number. NOTE. — It is most convenient, in practice, to use the least prime number, which...

## Indroduction to the National Arithmetic ...

Benjamin Greenleaf - 1854
...remainder, and then this quotient, if a composite number, in the same manner, and thus continue the division until a prime number is obtained for a quotient. The several divisors and the last quotient are its prime factors. NOTE. — The composite factors of any number may be found by multiplying together...

## A Practical and Theoretical Arithmetic: Designed for the Use of Schools and ...

Charles D. Lawrence - 1854 - 310 σελίδες
...of which it is a multipleProceed in this manner till a quotient is obtained which is a prime number. The several divisors and the last quotient will be the prime factors required. In the application of this rule, the pupil may find it convenient to consult the following table, which...

## The American Philosophical Arithmetic: Designed for the Use of Advanced ...

John Fair Stoddard - 1856 - 292 σελίδες
...manner. and so continue dividing until the quotient obtained is a prime number. Then, a unit, 2)36 the several divisors,^ and the last quotient will be the prime factors required. Proceeding, thus, we find 2)18 the prime factors of 144 to be 1, 2, 2, 2, 2, 3, and 3. 3)9 « 3 s^...

## New University Arithmetic: Embracing the Science of Numbers, and Their ...

Charles Davies - 1856 - 437 σελίδες
...any prime number that will exactly divide it, and so on, till a quotient is found which is prime ; the several divisors and the last quotient will be the prime factors of the given number. NOTE. — It is most convenient, in practice, to use at each division the least...