One definition of divisibility is that of how many divisible digits are contained in a number. The idea is that if you divide a number into a smaller number of parts then you will get the divisors as well as the remainder. If you divide it into parts that are equal to the denominator then the divisors will be equal to the numerators and the remainder will be equal to the numerators.

The Divisibility Theory can be applied to other numbers as well. It applies to prime numbers as well as composite numbers such as a square with sides that are prime. It can also be applied to regular numbers, irrational numbers and any complex number that have a multiple of both its prime factors.

In the example of a square with sides that are both prime and there are no other numbers with the same sides and their divisors are still prime, then there are two divisors and the remainder of the number is a prime number. The fact that the divisors are prime also gives us an idea of how many divisible digits are in the number. So a number that has only divisible digits is called a prime number.

A divisible number is one that can be divided by a divisible number of its parts. If we divide a number by its divisors then we get the divisors and the remainder of the number can be divided by its divisors again to give us another divisible number that has more divisible digits than its divisors.

For example, if a number has a divisible number of digits then it can be divided by two or it can be divided by three or four or nine. The divisible number of the number can be a number itself or it can be a fraction. A fraction is the fractional part of a number.

When we multiply two divisible numbers together, we get the divisible number of the first number multiplied by the divisible number of the second number. We also have the divisible number of the first number multiplied by the divisible number of the second number times the divisible number of the third number multiplied by the divisible number of the third number times the divisible number of the fourth number. And so on and so forth. This repeats indefinitely for all of the divisible numbers.

The divisibility of a number is the number of parts that it can have divided into the divisible number. A number is said to have a divisible number of divisors when you find it can be divided into any number of parts without the number being infinitely divisible.

The first few digits of a divisible number are called the divisors. The digits after the first few are called the multiplicands.

One can also add a divisor to a divisible number to get a prime number. A prime number is one that has the same divisors as all its divisors except one.

The divisibility of a number depends on the number being divided. The divisibilities for a number of the same size will not change unless the number is extremely large or very small.

Divisibilities depend on the number’s position in the number. It is the position that determines how many divisors are available.