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Integers in real-world situations

integers for temperature, sports, etc
by

mary gill

on 26 February 2013

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Transcript of Integers in real-world situations

Elevation Sports Integers in real-world situations Positive Number Negative Number Opposites Integer are greater than 0. They may be written with a positive sign (+), but they are usually written without it.

Examples: 9 100 1,000,001 +3 are less than 0. They are always written with a negative sign (–).
Examples: -2.0 -5 -6,983,098,230 -12 Opposite integers are the pairs of integers that have the same absolute value, or, in other words, are the same distance from zero.
Examples: 10 and -10 are opposite integers.
43 and -43 are opposite integers. Includes the counting numbers {1, 2, 3, ...}, zero {0}, and the negative of the counting numbers {-1, -2, -3, ...}
You can write them down like this: {..., -3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3, ...}
Examples of integers: -16, -3, 0, 1, 198 Mike enters his office building on the ground floor. Using the elevator, he goes up 7 floors to place a call, then down 3 floors for lunch, and then up 6 floors for a meeting. Banking Transactions Write an expression to represent this situation. Temperature -100 feet Mount Everest 29,029 feet (above sea level an increase of 1 point gain of 10 yards
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