## 16 And 17 Table

#### Does 17 come in any table?

Multiplication Table of 17 | 17 Times Table | Download PDF 17 Table Table of 17 is a multiplication table that is used to perform the multiplication operation.17-table provided here include the multiples of 17 up to 20. The 17 times table represents the repeated addition of 17 to itself when multiplied by a whole number.

#### In which table does 16 come?

The 13 to 19 tables chart includes the table of 16. It shows that 16 times 7 = 112 and 16 times 7 = 112. Therefore, 4 + 16 × 7 – 16 × 7 = 4.

#### What is 17 tables?

What is the 17 Times Table?

17 × 1 = 17 17 × 6 = 102
17 × 2 = 34 17 × 7 = 119
17 × 3 = 51 17 × 8 = 136
17 × 4 = 68 17 × 9 = 153
17 × 5 = 85 17 × 10 = 170

#### What numbers can get 16?

What are the Factors of 16? – The factors of 16 are the numbers that divide the number 16 completely without leaving any remainder. As the number 16 is a composite number, it has more than one factor. The factors of 16 are 1, 2, 4, 8 and 16. Similarly, the negative factors of 16 are -1, -2, -4, -8 and -16.

 Factors of 16: 1, 2, 4, 8 and 16. Prime Factorization of 16: 2 × 2 × 2 × 2 or 2 4
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## What table does 666 come in?

Solved Example on the Table of 666 – Example: A rectangular field has a length two times its width. If the width is 666 metres, find the area of the field.

Solution: Width of the rectangular field = 666 m Length of the rectangular field = 2 times the width = 666 × 2 = 1332 m Area of the rectangular field = length times width = 666 × 1332 = 666 × ( 1300 + 30 + 2) = 865800 + 19980 + 1332 = 887112 m 2

The 666 times table is the multiplication of any natural number with 666. It is also called the multiples of 666. Starting with 666 × 1 = 666, 666 × 2 = 1332, 666 × 3 = 1998, 666 × 4 = 2664, 666 × 5 = 3330 and so on.666 come in the multiplication table of 1, 2, 3, 6, 9, 18, 37, 74, 111, 222, 333 and 666.

## What are the hardest times tables?

Which Times Tables do Students Find Difficult? There’s an excellent article on today’s Guardian Datablog looking at a computer based study (with 232 primary school students) on which times tables students find easiest and difficult. Edited highlights (Guardian quotes in italics): Which multiplication did students get wrong most often? The hardest multiplication was six times eight, which students got wrong 63% of the time (about two times out of three). This was closely followed by 8×6, then 11×12, 12×8 and 8×12. The graphic shows the questions that were answered correctly the greatest percentage of times as dark blue (eg 1×12 was answered 95% correctly). Maybe unsurprisingly, 1×1 got answered the quickest (but perhaps illustrating the hazards of speed, pupils got it wrong about 10% of the time), at 2.4 seconds on average – while it was 12×9 which made them think for longest, at an average of 7.9 seconds apiece.

It’s quite interesting to see that this data is somewhat different to the previous graph. You might have expected the most difficult multiplications to also take the longest time – however it looks as though some questions, whilst not intuitive can be worked out through mental methods (eg doing 12×9 by doing 12×10 then subtracting 12.) How did boys and girls differ? On average, boys got 32% of answers wrong, and took 4.2 seconds to answer each question.

Girls, by contrast, got substantially fewer wrong, at 22%, but took 4.6 seconds on average to answer. Another interesting statistic – boys were more reckless and less considered with their answers! The element of competition (ie. having to answer against a clock) may well have encouraged this attitude. As you might expect, overall the 12 times table was found most difficult – closely followed by 8. The numbers furthest away from 5 and 10 (7,8,12) are also the most difficult. Is this down to how students are taught to calculate their tables – or because of the sequence patterns are less memorable? This would be a really excellent investigation topic for IGCSE, IB Studies or IB SL.

It is something that would be relatively easy to collect data on in a school setting and then can provide a wealth of data to analyse. The full data spreadsheet is also available to download on the Guardian page, If you enjoyed this post you may also like: Finger Ratio Predicts Maths Ability? – a maths investigation about finger ratio and mathematical skill.

Premier League Finances – Debt and Wages – an investigation into the finances of Premier League clubs. Essential resources for IB students: 1) Exploration Guides and Paper 3 Resources I’ve put together four comprehensive pdf guides to help students prepare for their exploration coursework and Paper 3 investigations. The exploration guides talk through the marking criteria, common student mistakes, excellent ideas for explorations, technology advice, modeling methods and a variety of statistical techniques with detailed explanations.