0! = 1

1! = 1

But 1 ==0

0! = 1

1! = 1

But 1 ==0

Electrician, hizi ni amps ama volts

Hizi ni hesabu za factorials and permutations. I had a B+ Mathematics, 1997

Ndindu the fooolish and saliva-dripping bonobo

Kumbe wewe ni mzee ivi na vile umejaza kinyesi kwa kichwa

Sad to be old and foolish you say?

7! = 7 X 6 X 5 X 4 X 3 X 2 X 1

= 5,040

BOOM!

Hizi hesabu ndio hutumika kujenga Chinese bridges ama?

Hii ni mambo ya Phd na mathematical theory. Hapa utapewa ma proof urudi kukubali ukoloni

n! is the number of ways you can arrange n objects.

There’s only one way of arranging 0 objects, so 0! equals 1.

Wow my girl is also a mathematician

Mkamba mshenzi na mshamba tulia tukutombee khupipi

[ATTACH=full]376463[/ATTACH]

Number of different things or objects. In short, there is only one way of arranging nothing.

That is the best answer. There is only one way to arrange that set.

Because zero has no numbers less than it but is still in and of itself a number, there is but one possible combination of how that data set can be arranged: it cannot. This still counts as a way of arranging it, so by definition, a zero factorial is equal to one, just as 1! is equal to one because there is only a single possible arrangement of this data set.

6!= (6*5*4*3*2*1) =[COLOR=rgb(184, 49, 47)] 720

5! = 120 which is 720/[COLOR=rgb(184, 49, 47)]6

4!= 24 which is 120/[COLOR=rgb(184, 49, 47)]5

3!=6 which is 24/[COLOR=rgb(184, 49, 47)]4

2!=2 which is 6/[COLOR=rgb(184, 49, 47)]3

1!=1 which is 2/[COLOR=rgb(184, 49, 47)]2

0!=1 which is 1/[COLOR=rgb(184, 49, 47)]1

[COLOR=rgb(184, 49, 47)]QED

Sasa nyinyi washienzi we can’t encourage a lady in peace?