# Return to Answer

 5 added 26 characters in body edited Oct 27 '16 at 6:18 oleslaw 5,1402222 silver badges4747 bronze badges There are lots of examples for addition: There are 4884 examples if we agree that a+b=c is no different than b+a=c. All of them are in form of "abc + def = ghij" and "ab + cdef = ghij". i.e. 246 + 789 = 1035 The same lots of substraction examples (switch the numbers from addition): i.e. 1035 - 789 = 246 Many multiplication examples: There are 22 examples of multiplication. They appear in the forms of "a x bcde = fghij" and "ab x cde = fghij" i.e. 27 * 594 = 16038 The same many division examples (switch the numbers from multiplication): i.e. 16038 / 594 = 27 Some things to take into consideration when finding such examples: 1. "1" is usually in front of the largest number you create (statistics). 2. You have to decide how many digits to "use up" for each number you create. 3. The last digit is the easiest to find because it is not dependent on any other digit. The rest just lines up after you do this. There are lots of examples for addition: There are 48 examples if we agree that a+b=c is no different than b+a=c. All of them are in form of "abc + def = ghij" i.e. 246 + 789 = 1035 The same lots of substraction examples (switch the numbers from addition): i.e. 1035 - 789 = 246 Many multiplication examples: There are 22 examples of multiplication. They appear in the forms of "a x bcde = fghij" and "ab x cde = fghij" i.e. 27 * 594 = 16038 The same many division examples (switch the numbers from multiplication): i.e. 16038 / 594 = 27 Some things to take into consideration when finding such examples: 1. "1" is usually in front of the largest number you create (statistics). 2. You have to decide how many digits to "use up" for each number you create. 3. The last digit is the easiest to find because it is not dependent on any other digit. The rest just lines up after you do this. There are lots of examples for addition: There are 84 examples if we agree that a+b=c is no different than b+a=c. All of them are in form of "abc + def = ghij" and "ab + cdef = ghij". i.e. 246 + 789 = 1035 The same lots of substraction examples (switch the numbers from addition): i.e. 1035 - 789 = 246 Many multiplication examples: There are 22 examples of multiplication. They appear in the forms of "a x bcde = fghij" and "ab x cde = fghij" i.e. 27 * 594 = 16038 The same many division examples (switch the numbers from multiplication): i.e. 16038 / 594 = 27 Some things to take into consideration when finding such examples: 1. "1" is usually in front of the largest number you create (statistics). 2. You have to decide how many digits to "use up" for each number you create. 3. The last digit is the easiest to find because it is not dependent on any other digit. The rest just lines up after you do this. 4 Added number of examples for multiplication/division edited Oct 26 '16 at 12:45 oleslaw 5,1402222 silver badges4747 bronze badges There are lots of examples for addition: There are 48 examples if we agree that a+b=c is no different than b+a=c. All of them are in form of "abc + def = ghij" i.e. 246 + 789 = 1035 The same lots of substraction examples (switch the numbers from addition): i.e. 1035 - 789 = 246 Many multiplication examples: iThere are 22 examples of multiplication. They appear in the forms of "a x bcde = fghij" and "ab x cde = fghij" i.e. 27 * 594 = 16038 The same many division examples (switch the numbers from multiplication): i.e. 16038 / 594 = 27 Some things to take into consideration when finding such examples: 1. "1" is usually in front of the largest number you create (statistics). 2. You have to decide how many digits to "use up" for each number you create. 3. The last digit is the easiest to find because it is not dependent on any other digit. The rest just lines up after you do this. There are lots of examples for addition: There are 48 examples if we agree that a+b=c is no different than b+a=c. All of them are in form of "abc + def = ghij" i.e. 246 + 789 = 1035 The same lots of substraction examples (switch the numbers from addition): i.e. 1035 - 789 = 246 Many multiplication examples: i.e. 27 * 594 = 16038 The same many division examples (switch the numbers from multiplication): i.e. 16038 / 594 = 27 Some things to take into consideration when finding such examples: 1. "1" is usually in front of the largest number you create (statistics). 2. You have to decide how many digits to "use up" for each number you create. 3. The last digit is the easiest to find because it is not dependent on any other digit. The rest just lines up after you do this. There are lots of examples for addition: There are 48 examples if we agree that a+b=c is no different than b+a=c. All of them are in form of "abc + def = ghij" i.e. 246 + 789 = 1035 The same lots of substraction examples (switch the numbers from addition): i.e. 1035 - 789 = 246 Many multiplication examples: There are 22 examples of multiplication. They appear in the forms of "a x bcde = fghij" and "ab x cde = fghij" i.e. 27 * 594 = 16038 The same many division examples (switch the numbers from multiplication): i.e. 16038 / 594 = 27 Some things to take into consideration when finding such examples: 1. "1" is usually in front of the largest number you create (statistics). 2. You have to decide how many digits to "use up" for each number you create. 3. The last digit is the easiest to find because it is not dependent on any other digit. The rest just lines up after you do this. 3 added 3 characters in body edited Oct 26 '16 at 12:27 oleslaw 5,1402222 silver badges4747 bronze badges There are lots of examples for addition: There are 9648 examples if we agree that a+b=c is no different than b+a=c. All of them are in form of "abc + def = ghij" i.e. 246 + 789 = 1035 The same lots of substraction examples (switch the numbers from addition): i.e. 1035 - 789 = 246 Many multiplication examples: i.e. 27 * 594 = 16038 The same many division examples (switch the numbers from multiplication): i.e. 16038 / 594 = 27 Some things to take into consideration when finding such examples: 1. "1" is usually in front of the largest number you create (statistics). 2. You have to decide how many digits to "use up" for each number you create. 3. The last digit is the easiest to find because it is not dependent on any other digit. The rest just lines up after you do this. There are lots of examples for addition: There are 96 examples if we agree that a+b=c is different than b+a=c. All of them are in form of "abc + def = ghij" i.e. 246 + 789 = 1035 The same lots of substraction examples (switch the numbers from addition): i.e. 1035 - 789 = 246 Many multiplication examples: i.e. 27 * 594 = 16038 The same many division examples (switch the numbers from multiplication): i.e. 16038 / 594 = 27 Some things to take into consideration when finding such examples: 1. "1" is usually in front of the largest number you create (statistics). 2. You have to decide how many digits to "use up" for each number you create. 3. The last digit is the easiest to find because it is not dependent on any other digit. The rest just lines up after you do this. There are lots of examples for addition: There are 48 examples if we agree that a+b=c is no different than b+a=c. All of them are in form of "abc + def = ghij" i.e. 246 + 789 = 1035 The same lots of substraction examples (switch the numbers from addition): i.e. 1035 - 789 = 246 Many multiplication examples: i.e. 27 * 594 = 16038 The same many division examples (switch the numbers from multiplication): i.e. 16038 / 594 = 27 Some things to take into consideration when finding such examples: 1. "1" is usually in front of the largest number you create (statistics). 2. You have to decide how many digits to "use up" for each number you create. 3. The last digit is the easiest to find because it is not dependent on any other digit. The rest just lines up after you do this. 2 added number of examples for addition/substraction edited Oct 26 '16 at 11:02 oleslaw 5,1402222 silver badges4747 bronze badges 1 answered Oct 26 '16 at 10:34 oleslaw 5,1402222 silver badges4747 bronze badges