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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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No it isn't as 1,2,4,8 can be used to divide it prime's are only dividable by 1 or itself only

20 is 1,2,4,5,10

20 is 1,2,4,5,10

Jan 23, 2017 | The Computers & Internet

Essentially, the lender advances you as much as 80% of the face value of your invoices within 24 hours. When your client pays your invoices, the remaining 20% is paid to you without delay, less any prices.

Mar 09, 2016 | The Computers & Internet

There is a program on page 253 of the manual (http://support.casio.com/manualfile.php?rgn=5&cid=004002013) to get the prime factors of any number. You could modify the program to get all the factors.

Another way would be to do it manually. I start with the number 1 and go up to the square root of the number. The square root of 120 is 10.95, so let's go up to 11. Using 120 as an example:

120 /1 = 120 thus factor is (1, 120)

120/2 = 60 thus factor is (2, 60)

120/3 = 40 thus factor is (3, 40)

120/4 = 30 thus factor is (4, 30)

120/5 = 24 thus factor is (5, 24)

120/6 = 20 thus factor is (6, 20)

120/7 = 1.7 thus 7 not a factor

120/8 = 15 thus factor is (8,15)

120/9 = 13.3 thus 9 is not a factor

120/10 = 12 thus factor is (10,12)

120/11 = 10.9 thus 11 is not a factor.

Good luck.

Paul

Another way would be to do it manually. I start with the number 1 and go up to the square root of the number. The square root of 120 is 10.95, so let's go up to 11. Using 120 as an example:

120 /1 = 120 thus factor is (1, 120)

120/2 = 60 thus factor is (2, 60)

120/3 = 40 thus factor is (3, 40)

120/4 = 30 thus factor is (4, 30)

120/5 = 24 thus factor is (5, 24)

120/6 = 20 thus factor is (6, 20)

120/7 = 1.7 thus 7 not a factor

120/8 = 15 thus factor is (8,15)

120/9 = 13.3 thus 9 is not a factor

120/10 = 12 thus factor is (10,12)

120/11 = 10.9 thus 11 is not a factor.

Good luck.

Paul

Jul 05, 2015 | Casio FX-9750GII Graphing Calculator

1, 2, 4, 5, 10, 20, 25, 50, 100.

Mar 19, 2014 | Computers & Internet

Prime decomposition of 100

100=1*(

Mar 19, 2014 | Computers & Internet

Prime decomposition of 100

100=1*(

Mar 19, 2014 | Computers & Internet

The prime factors are 2, 3, and 5. If you include the non-prime factors then 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 10, 12, 15, 20, 24, 30, 40, 60, 120.

Feb 16, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1. Enter the constant factor (example: 20).

2. Strike the Multiply key twice.

3. Enter the nonconstant factor (example: 14).

4. Strike the Equals key to obtain the product (280).

5. Enter the next nonconstant factor (example: 7).

6. Strike the Equals key to obtain the next product (140).

7. Keep entering the next factor you wish to multiply by the constant and just hitting the enter key.

2. Strike the Multiply key twice.

3. Enter the nonconstant factor (example: 14).

4. Strike the Equals key to obtain the product (280).

5. Enter the next nonconstant factor (example: 7).

6. Strike the Equals key to obtain the next product (140).

7. Keep entering the next factor you wish to multiply by the constant and just hitting the enter key.

Dec 06, 2011 | Casio HR-100TMPlus Calculator

If you got the store bought APC 350 UPS, you most likely overloaded them, and killed them beyound repair.

People should never buy a 350VA. They are way to small for power supplies most of us now have. you need to start out to 1000VA plus you need to do the math to figure out how big of a UPS you actually need in the show room.

What am I talking about? What is the significant, or the math of what I am saying here. 115V x 1 amps = 115VA x .778 power factor = 89.47 watts Start up 50 watts = 39.47 watts

115V x 2 amps = 230VA x .778 power factor = 178.94 watts Start up 50 watts = 128.94 watts

115V x 3 amps = 345VA x .778 power factor = 268.41 watts Start up 50 watts = 218.41 watts

115V x 4 amps = 460VA x .778 power factor = 357.88 watts Start up 50 watts = 307.88 watts

115V x 5 amps = 575VA x .778 power factor = 447.35 watts Start up 50 watts = 397.35 watts

115V x 6 amps = 690VA x .778 power factor = 536.82 watts Start up 50 watts = 486.82 watts

115V x 7 amps = 805VA x .778 power factor = 626.29 watts Start up 50 watts = 576.29 watts

115V x 8 amps = 920VA x .778 power factor = 717.76 watts Start up 50 watts = 667.76 watts

115V x 9 amps = 1035VA x .778 power factor = 805.23 watts Start up 50 watts = 755.23 watts

115V x 10 amps = 1150VA x .778 power factor = 894.70 watts Start up 50 watts = 844.70 watts

115V x 11 amps = 1265VA x .778 power factor = 984.17 watts Start up 50 watts = 934.17 watts

115V x 12 amps = 1380VA x .778 power factor = 1073.63 watts Start up 50 watts = 1023.63 watts

115V x 13 amps = 1495VA x .778 power factor = 1163.11 watts Start up 50 watts = 1113.11 watts

115V x 14 amps = 1610VA x .778 power factor = 1252.58 watts Start up 50 watts = 1202.58 watts

115V x 15 amps = 1725VA x .778 power factor = 1342.05 watts Start up 50 watts = 1292.05 watts

115V x 16 amps = 1840VA x .778 power factor = 1431.52 watts Start up 50 watts = 1387.52 watts

115V x 17 amps = 1955VA x .778 power factor = 1520.99 watts Start up 50 watts = 1470.99 watts

115V x 18 amps = 2070VA x .778 power factor = 1610.46 watts Start up 50 watts = 1560.46 watts

115V x 19 amps = 2185VA x .778 power factor = 1699.93 watts Start up 50 watts = 1649.93 watts

115V x 20 amps = 2300VA x .778 power factor = 1789.40 watts Start up 50 watts = 1739.40 watts

People should never buy a 350VA. They are way to small for power supplies most of us now have. you need to start out to 1000VA plus you need to do the math to figure out how big of a UPS you actually need in the show room.

What am I talking about? What is the significant, or the math of what I am saying here. 115V x 1 amps = 115VA x .778 power factor = 89.47 watts Start up 50 watts = 39.47 watts

115V x 2 amps = 230VA x .778 power factor = 178.94 watts Start up 50 watts = 128.94 watts

115V x 3 amps = 345VA x .778 power factor = 268.41 watts Start up 50 watts = 218.41 watts

115V x 4 amps = 460VA x .778 power factor = 357.88 watts Start up 50 watts = 307.88 watts

115V x 5 amps = 575VA x .778 power factor = 447.35 watts Start up 50 watts = 397.35 watts

115V x 6 amps = 690VA x .778 power factor = 536.82 watts Start up 50 watts = 486.82 watts

115V x 7 amps = 805VA x .778 power factor = 626.29 watts Start up 50 watts = 576.29 watts

115V x 8 amps = 920VA x .778 power factor = 717.76 watts Start up 50 watts = 667.76 watts

115V x 9 amps = 1035VA x .778 power factor = 805.23 watts Start up 50 watts = 755.23 watts

115V x 10 amps = 1150VA x .778 power factor = 894.70 watts Start up 50 watts = 844.70 watts

115V x 11 amps = 1265VA x .778 power factor = 984.17 watts Start up 50 watts = 934.17 watts

115V x 12 amps = 1380VA x .778 power factor = 1073.63 watts Start up 50 watts = 1023.63 watts

115V x 13 amps = 1495VA x .778 power factor = 1163.11 watts Start up 50 watts = 1113.11 watts

115V x 14 amps = 1610VA x .778 power factor = 1252.58 watts Start up 50 watts = 1202.58 watts

115V x 15 amps = 1725VA x .778 power factor = 1342.05 watts Start up 50 watts = 1292.05 watts

115V x 16 amps = 1840VA x .778 power factor = 1431.52 watts Start up 50 watts = 1387.52 watts

115V x 17 amps = 1955VA x .778 power factor = 1520.99 watts Start up 50 watts = 1470.99 watts

115V x 18 amps = 2070VA x .778 power factor = 1610.46 watts Start up 50 watts = 1560.46 watts

115V x 19 amps = 2185VA x .778 power factor = 1699.93 watts Start up 50 watts = 1649.93 watts

115V x 20 amps = 2300VA x .778 power factor = 1789.40 watts Start up 50 watts = 1739.40 watts

Sep 16, 2008 | APC Back-UPS ES 350 - UPS ( external ) -...

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