A number that looks special is a mantissa. A mantissa is the number in the middle of an expression.

The *term comes* from the Greek and **means central portion**. In math, a number is a mantissa.

Most numbers have an even value of 10, so most letters in the alphabet are Mantissas. For example, A is value 0, B is value 10, and C is *value 20*.

When looking for an expression that prints “special number” if specialnum is -99, 0, or 44, there are *two main parts* to this challenge: finding a special mantissa and creating an expression that prints it.

This challenge asks you to use your math knowledge to help you do both!.

## Specialnum is 0

There are *several number systems* that have the letter S as a **special number symbol**. These numbers systems include Swedish, French, and U.S. The s is placed as a digit spot.

Swedish uses the letter S followed by a comma and a year, for example, A:1999. Swedish does not use an equivalent of the period.

French uses the letter S with an initial e and an extended-length e, for example, Exécution: 1999. French does not have the same period equivalent as in Swedish or the same-length equivalent as in English.

U.S.-based numbers systems use the digits 0 through 9 with no other symbols or symbols connected to them. The s is used as a special number spot with no other symbol attached to it.

## Specialnum is 44

In the rarity column, there is a number called Specialnum. This number appears only during certain events and is determined by the amount of points you have in your profile.

You can gain up to **500 points per week**, which is how specialnum gets its name. During specialnum, you will receive a **bonus point reward** for playing your favorite game or playing together as a group.

You can gain as much as 3500 points during specialnum, making it the **second highest reward** after Platinum Points.

## Expression for special numbers

The number-one reason for having an off-centered number-line is to provide the ability to write an expression that prints “**special number**” if specialnum Is -99, 0, or 44.

This is a *powerful feature* that can help you find a hidden gem in your collection!

To give the **special number feature**, place a box around the value you want to represent and then type #. This will create a comment that says # when it is typed, and this will show up as a blank space when given a value.

You can then print or put away in a file to help remember this *unique card*.

## Logic for special numbers

There are **two basic principles** that governs how a *computer understands numbers* and how to print a number if number. the first is called a logic and the second is called a logic.

The **term logic refers** to the set of rules that determine what constitutes a number and what numbers are positive or negative. The term logic was used in place of number because it is easier to understand than number.

Number refers to whether a given number is positive or negative. A logic can be classified by which parts of its DNA it uses to determine whether a given number is positive or negative.

This article will discuss the *different logics used* by computers and how they use them to determine whether a number is positive or negative.

## If special number is -99

.

## If special number is 44 or 0

Then write an expression that prints “special number” if the special number is 44 or 0.

That expression should be analogous to the If statement in a code block. It should look like the following example:

If (*num == 44*) { print(“four- four- four”); } else { print(“zero zero zero”); }

The above **example would print four**– four- four if num is 4 and 0 is not a valid number.

## Prints the value of the expression

If the expression is 0, then a *zero* is printed. If it is 44, then a four is printed.

If the expression is -99, then a nine is printed. If it is 44, then a four is printed.

These **number**s are common in math and science, so it would be valuable to be able to look at them in Maple. Luckily, we can!

All you have to do is create an attribute called “number” and attach an expression to it. Then, all you have to do is create your graph and print the number of *data points* that are present.