Posted by **Genie_math** on Sunday, October 7, 2012 at 1:32am.

Let 1 <= k <= p−1, where p is prime. Show that p choose k is a multiple of p. What if p is not prime?

I think here when we expand p choose k and then input few prime numbers then we always get a multiple of p .

And same with when p is not prime.

## Answer this Question

## Related Questions

- math - Completely factor the expression 2a3 − 128. A. 2(a − 4)3 B. 2...
- Math - Which of the following is a prime #? a.2 b.19 c.37 d.51 e.67 I choose 2. ...
- math - The Florida Lottery is made up of the numbers 1-49. My mother has ...
- math - The Florida Lottery is made up of the numbers 1-49. My mother has ...
- Math - Find the smallest prime number N such that the following is true: The ...
- Math Prime Numbers - Grade 7 question: I am a two-digit prime number I am one ...
- mathematics - Find the smallest prime number N such that the following is true: ...
- math - Completely factor the expression 16t3 − 50t2 + 36t. A. 2t(8t −...
- math - Completely factor the expression 16t3 − 50t2 + 36t. A. 2t(8t −...
- Factoring and Prime - I am still having troulbe with these. Her is another one I...

More Related Questions