If the answers to choose from are 3, 6, 12, 18, what is the sum of the first two multiples of six? I thought sum means, "add?"

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Sum means product, as you say an addition of two multiples. The multiples are 1, 2, 3 and 6.

Posted on Mar 19, 2014

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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the cart is wired for 36 volts operation so you would need a 36 volt bulb

or

you could put the wiring for a 12 volt bub across the terminals of 2 batteries so the negative wire will be on a negative terminal of the first battery and a fused positive wire will be on the positive of the second battery

the batteries are connected in series so the sum total of the voltage is the sum of all of the batteries

by selecting 2 batteries in series you are using the sum voltage of 2 batteries

or

you could put the wiring for a 12 volt bub across the terminals of 2 batteries so the negative wire will be on a negative terminal of the first battery and a fused positive wire will be on the positive of the second battery

the batteries are connected in series so the sum total of the voltage is the sum of all of the batteries

by selecting 2 batteries in series you are using the sum voltage of 2 batteries

Nov 24, 2017 | Golf

There are two possible answers to the above question, 4136 and 7348.

__4136__

My ones is twice my tens: The 6 (the ones) is twice as big as the 3 (the tens).

My hundreds is five less than my ones: 6 (the one) - 5 = 1

My thousands place is the sum of my tens and hundreds: 3 (the tens) + 1 (the hundreds) = 4

My ones is twice my tens: The 6 (the ones) is twice as big as the 3 (the tens).

My hundreds is five less than my ones: 6 (the one) - 5 = 1

My thousands place is the sum of my tens and hundreds: 3 (the tens) + 1 (the hundreds) = 4

Jun 26, 2011 | Office Equipment & Supplies

For this problem you must first calculate the change in enthalpy (heat transfer, delta H under standard conditions) for the conversion, S(g) + 6F(g) => SF6(g) OR for the reverse reaction, it really doesn't matter, because the numerical value will be the same, regardless. Once you calculate the heat transferred, you will be able to say that the amount of heat transferred was the amount of potential energy trapped in all of the S-F bonds, all six of them in the molecule. So, to obtain the answer asked for (the energy content on one S-F bond), all you will have to do is divide by 6.

The above is a logical approach, because all six of the S-F bonds are identical. This is so, because, according to VSEPR theory (look it up for more background on that, if you are interested), you can predict that its molecular geometry is "octahedral" with the central sulfur atom having "sp3d2 hybridization."

Here is how you set up the problem:

First write the balanced chemical equation with the given heats of formation (in kJ) written under each of the reaction components:

S(g) + 6F(g) => SF6(g)

275 6(80.) -1100.

Recall that the sum of the product values minus the sum of the reactant values, each component multiplied by its corresponding coefficient will give the net enthalpy ("reaction enthalpy") of the reaction as written. In this case, there being only one product, the reaction enthalpy is:

-1100 - (480 + 275) = - 1855 kJ. From this, we can see that as S and six Fs are combined, 1,855 kJ of heat are released into the surroundings (that is, an

Nov 22, 2010 | MPS Multimedia QuickStudy Chemistry for PC

this would be explained on the basis of two FACTS below.......

sum of two odd numbers are always even and

sum of to even numbers are also always even

then how 6 odd numbers (consider 3 pairs, 9 5 3 1 being odd numbers) can make an odd number 21..!!

SO SIMPLE

Make your basics strong...

sum of two odd numbers are always even and

sum of to even numbers are also always even

then how 6 odd numbers (consider 3 pairs, 9 5 3 1 being odd numbers) can make an odd number 21..!!

SO SIMPLE

Make your basics strong...

Aug 14, 2010 | Computers & Internet

In FORTRAN:

PROGRAM MATMULT

PARAMETER (N=3)

DIMENSION X(N,N), Y(N,N), Z(N,N)

DOUBLE PRECISION SUM

READ, X

READ, Y

DO 200 J=1, N

DO 100 K=1, N

SUM = 0.0

DO 50 L=1, N

SUM = SUM + X(J,L) * Y(L,K)

50 CONTINUE

Z(J,K) = SUM

100 CONTINUE

200 CONTINUE

WRITE, Z

END

PROGRAM MATMULT

PARAMETER (N=3)

DIMENSION X(N,N), Y(N,N), Z(N,N)

DOUBLE PRECISION SUM

READ, X

READ, Y

DO 200 J=1, N

DO 100 K=1, N

SUM = 0.0

DO 50 L=1, N

SUM = SUM + X(J,L) * Y(L,K)

50 CONTINUE

Z(J,K) = SUM

100 CONTINUE

200 CONTINUE

WRITE, Z

END

Aug 04, 2010 | Computers & Internet

I think the answer is 6. Because 6 has ONE digit, therefore multiply 1 x 6 = 6. n = 1 x 6

Jun 18, 2010 | Grilling

Are you looking to solve any particular problem?--- because there are a huge number of possible formulas in Excel.

However, in my opinion, the most commonly needed ones are addition, subtraction, division, multiplication, and summing.

Suppose you have the following numbers typed into your Excel spreadsheet:

**columns: A B C D**

**rows**

**1 ** 20 3

**2 ** 10 4

**3 ** 15 2

**4 ** 1 2 3

Then suppose you type in the following formulas (in the D column):

**columns: A B C D**

**rows**

**1 ** 20 3 =A1+B1

**2 ** 10 4 =A2-B2

**3 ** 15 2 =A3*B2

**4 ** 1 2 3 =sum(A4:C4)

Then the following answers will appear in the D column:

**columns: A B C D**

**rows**

**1 ** 20 3 23

**2 ** 10 4 6

**3** 15 2 30

**4** 1 2 3 6

However, in my opinion, the most commonly needed ones are addition, subtraction, division, multiplication, and summing.

Suppose you have the following numbers typed into your Excel spreadsheet:

Then suppose you type in the following formulas (in the D column):

Then the following answers will appear in the D column:

Sep 29, 2008 | Microsoft Computers & Internet

Choose how many times the line will

RINGS IS...” ring before the system answers a call.

• Set for 2 to 7 rings, or choose

Toll Saver 2/4 or Toll Saver 4/6.

• When set to Toll Saver 2/4, the system

answers after four rings when you have

no new messages and after two rings

when you do. Toll Saver 4/6 causes the

system to answer after six rings when

you have no new messages and after

four rings when you do.

• During setup, the Message Window will

display the number of rings (8 for Toll

Saver 2/4, or 9 for Toll Saver 4/6).

RINGS IS...” ring before the system answers a call.

• Set for 2 to 7 rings, or choose

Toll Saver 2/4 or Toll Saver 4/6.

• When set to Toll Saver 2/4, the system

answers after four rings when you have

no new messages and after two rings

when you do. Toll Saver 4/6 causes the

system to answer after six rings when

you have no new messages and after

four rings when you do.

• During setup, the Message Window will

display the number of rings (8 for Toll

Saver 2/4, or 9 for Toll Saver 4/6).

Sep 05, 2008 | AT&T 1738 Digital Answering Machine

You may want COUNTIF if you're specifying criteria. For instance, if my prices are found in b3 to b7, here's a formula that will find all those that are less than 6 ($6.00):

=COUNTIF(B3:B7, "<6")

If you're using multiple criteria, such as you want to find all the prices that are greater than $5 and less than $8, the following will accomplish it. (The ABS gives you the absolute value of the result, in case the smaller number is first.)

=ABS(SUM(COUNTIF(B3:B7, ">5") - COUNTIF(B3:B7, "<8")))

=COUNTIF(B3:B7, "<6")

If you're using multiple criteria, such as you want to find all the prices that are greater than $5 and less than $8, the following will accomplish it. (The ABS gives you the absolute value of the result, in case the smaller number is first.)

=ABS(SUM(COUNTIF(B3:B7, ">5") - COUNTIF(B3:B7, "<8")))

Nov 06, 2007 | Oracle 10g Database Standard (ODBSEONUPP0)

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