a member of the set of whole numbers and their opposites {..., -4, -3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, ...

As in mathematics, a whole number which does not contain any decimals

A positive or negative whole number or zero.

A whole number; a number without fractional parts.

any positive or negative whole number or zero Example: "-3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3 "

An integer is a whole number (not a fraction) that can be positive, negative, ...

any number in the set 0,+/- l,+/- 2,+/- 3, ...

Whole number (without decimal point).

a whole number, such as 137, 0, and p;15; a data type.

a set of multiple values comprising the universe possible for a many-valued functor, ¶4-4-4. We have chosen the mathematical class of i., which includes 0 and signed whole numbers, though whole numbers usually suffice for linguistic features.

Any number which is a whole number. Computers can operate with integers faster than floating-point numbers because less precession is needed.

A constant or variable having no fractional part.

A complete entity, having no fractional part. The whole or natural number. For example, 65 is an integer; 65.1 is not.

any of the positive or negative whole numbers including zero, e.g. -2, -1, 0, 1, 2.

A whole number in the set of numbers containing zero, the natural numbers, and all of the negatives of the natural numbers.

The positive integers ( natural numbers) are 1, 2, 3, ... . The negative integers are -1, -2, -3, ... . The integers include the positive integers, negative integers, and 0.

A literal value expressing a number with no fraction component.

any of the natural numbers (positive or negative) or zero

a decimal number with zero decimals

a decimal without a fractional part

a kind of rational number, in which the denominator is one (or an integral factor of the numerator)

a negative or positive whole number

an indirect instance of the class number

a number expressed without a decimal point

a number that does not contain a decimal point

a number with no decimal point

a number with no decimals

a number with no desimals

a number with no fractional part

a positive or negative number with no decimal places

a positive or negative whole number (but no fractional numbers)

a series of numbers, optionally starting with a positive or negative sign

a triangular number iff is a square number

a whole number, and a man of integrity is a whole man, complete and unimpaired

a whole number - a number with no fraction e

a whole number, either positive, negative, or zero

a whole that has not been broken into parts

1. Part of a fixed-point number represented by the bits to the left of the binary point. The integer represents numbers that are greater than or equal to one. 2. Also called the "stored integer." The raw binary number, in which the binary point is assumed to be at the far right of the word. The integer is part of the numerical representation used to express a fixed-point number. Fixed-point numbers can be represented as or where the slope can be expressed as See also bias, fixed-point representation, fractional slope, integer, real-world value, slope

Whole number. On most current machines, SWI-Prolog integers are represented as `32-bit signed values', ranging from -2147483648 to 2147483647. See also current_prolog_flag/2.

a number in the set of whole numbers and their additive inverses {…-3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3

A positive or negative whole number, or 0.

a whole number, not a fraction or decimal

A whole number. You set up an integer using int, long, unsigned int or unsigned long.

A number without a fractional part.

A data type, holds whole numbers.

Any positive or negative whole number including zero.

A set of whole numbers and its opposites (i.e. …..-3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3, ….)

A number with no decimal places. Access integer data types include integers that can be numbers +/- 32,000 or long integers that can be +/- 2 billion.

A data type. Numerical data in the form of a whole number of any magnitude, negative or positive, such as 7, -3.

A whole number, i.e. a number that does not have a fractional part.

The integers are the numbers ..., -3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, ....= Equal 1 = 1 Greater Than 2 1 Less Than 1 3

A numeric value that can be an actual number. For example, the number of lost IP packets on an interface. It also can be a number that represents a nonnumeric value. For example, the variable tsLineType returns the type of terminal services line to the SNMP manager.

Represents a signed integer. Values may begin with an optional "+" or "-" sign. Derived from the decimal datatype.

A data type that can represent whole numbers, i.e. it cannot hold a fractional part, for example 42. As a 16bit number, it can have a range 0 to 65535, or -32768 to +32767 if the most significant bit represents the sign. See also Data Types and Long.

A number that is either a whole number or the negative of a whole number.

Positive and negative whole numbers.

A whole number (i.e. a number containing no fractional part), such as 0, 1, 2, etc.

Any positive or negative number that does not include a fraction or decimal, including zero.

A number that is a positive whole number, a negative whole number, or zero.

(4) Any whole number or its opposite. Example: -2, 2, 6, -100 are examples of integers.

a whole number value. In programming languages, integers also have a maximum value, depending on the language definition or the architecture of the machine that the code is compiled on

a whole number One and two are integers, but pi is not.

The positive integers are 1,2,3,,...The negative integers are -1,-2,-3...Then there is 0 ,the zero integer. Numbers with no fractional part.

1. a whole number that may be positive, negative or zero. See string, variable, float, array, list. 2. the Lingo integer function.

A whole number that includes all negative numbers, zero, and all positive numbers. You might have -45, -450,000, 0, 234, or 78,306. Integers do not include decimals or fractions. The set of numbers: {..., -6, -5, -4, -3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6,...

type that represents a whole number, without any decimal part. Declared with the keyword int. 5, -23, and 17,000 are all integers, while 2.3, .9, and pi are not. An integer can optionally be unsigned, which means that it must be positive.

A number without a decimal (0, 1, 25, 173, 1032, etc.). Integer values can be less than, equal to, or greater than zero.

The Integers (Latin, integer, literally, "untouched," whole, entire, i.e. a whole number) are the numbers known informally as "whole numbers" (both positive and negative).