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**No, 59 is not divisible by 2.**It will leave a comma spot.- Divisibilty rule for 2 is: Units are divisible by two if the last digit is even. Even numbers for 2 are (0,2,4,6,8).

- Fifty-nine divided by two is 29.5. Math: 59÷2=29.5

- First, take any number (for this example it will be 376) and note the last digit in the number, discarding the other digits. Then take that digit (6) while ignoring the rest of the number and determine if it is divisible by 2. If it is divisible by 2, then the original number is divisible by 2.
- Example: 376 (The original number).
~~37~~__6__(Take the last digit). 6÷2 = 3 (Check to see if the last digit is divisible by 2) 376÷2 = 188 (If the last digit is divisible by 2, then the whole number is divisible by 2).

- Is 59 A Prime Number?
- Prime Factorization Of 59
- Is 59 A Composite Number?
- Is 59 An Even Number?
- Is 59 An Odd Number?
- Prime Factors Of 59

**About Number 5.**Integers with a last digit as a zero or a five in the decimal system are divisible by five. Five is a prime number. All odd multiples of five border again with the five (all even with zero). The fifth number of the Fibonacci sequence is a five. Five is also the smallest prime number that is the sum of all other primes which are smaller than themselves. The Five is a Fermat prime: 5 = 2 ^ {2 ^ 1} +1 and the smallest Wilson prime. Number five is a bell number (sequence A000110 in OEIS). There are exactly five platonic bodies. There are exactly five tetrominoes.**About Number 9.**Nine is the smallest odd composite number and the minimum composite odd number that is no Fermat pseudoprime. It is the smallest natural number n, for each non-negative integer can be represented as a sum of at most n positive cubes (see Waring's problem), and the smallest positive integer n for which n squares in pairs of different positive edge length exist, the can be put together to form a rectangle. Number Nine is the number which (other than 0) as a single digit checksum generally occurs (in decimal number system) after multiplication by an arbitrary integer always even, and the number which is added to any other (except 0 and -9), as a single digit checksum the same result as the starting number itself - ie it behaves quasi-neutral.

A divisibility rule is a shorthand way of determining whether a given number is divisible by a fixed divisor without performing the division, usually by examining its digits. Although there are divisibility tests for numbers in any radix, and they are all different, this article presents rules and examples only for decimal numbers. For divisors with multiple rules, the rules are generally ordered first for those appropriate for numbers with many digits, then those useful for numbers with fewer digits.