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**Cube root ∛1 cannot be reduced, because it already is in its simplest form.**- All radicals are now simplified. The radicand no longer has any cubed factors.
**The simplified root of ∛1 is number 1**- All radicals are now simplified. The radicand no longer has any cube factors.

- The cubed root of one ∛1 = 1

- The process of cubing is similar to squaring, only that the number is multiplied three times instead of two. The exponent used for cubes is 3, which is also denoted by the superscript³. Examples are 4³ = 4*4*4 = 64 or 8³ = 8*8*8 = 512.
- The cubic function is a one-to-one function. Why is this so? This is because cubing a negative number results in an answer different to that of cubing it's positive counterpart. This is because when three negative numbers are multiplied together, two of the negatives are cancelled but one remains, so the result is also negative. 7³ = 7*7*7 = 343 and (-7)³ = (-7)*(-7)*(-7) = -343. In the same way as a perfect square, a perfect cube or cube number is an integer that results from cubing another integer. 343 and -343 are examples of perfect cubes.

- Is 1 A Prime Number?
- Prime Factorization Of 1
- Is 1 A Composite Number?
- Is 1 An Even Number?
- Is 1 An Odd Number?
- Prime Factors Of 1
- Square Root Of 1?

**About Number 1.**The number 1 is not a prime number, but a divider for every natural number. It is often taken as the smallest natural number (however, some authors include the natural numbers from zero). Your prime factorization is the empty product with 0 factors, which is defined as having a value of 1. The one is often referred to as one of the five most important constants of analysis (besides 0, p, e, and i). Number one is also used in other meanings in mathematics, such as a neutral element for multiplication in a ring, called the identity element. In these systems, other rules can apply, so does 1 + 1 different meanings and can give different results. With 1 are in linear algebra and vectors and one Einsmatrizen whose elements are all equal to the identity element, and refers to the identity map.

In arithmetic and algebra, the cube of a number n is its third power: the result of the number multiplied by itself twice: n³ = n * n * n. It is also the number multiplied by its square: n³ = n * n².

This is also the volume formula for a geometric cube with sides of length n, giving rise to the name. The inverse operation of finding a number whose cube is n is called extracting the cube root of n. It determines the side of the cube of a given volume. It is also n raised to the one-third power.

Both cube and cube root are odd functions: (-n)³ = -(n³). The cube of a number or any other mathematical expression is denoted by a superscript 3, for example 2³ = 8 or (x + 1)³.

This is also the volume formula for a geometric cube with sides of length n, giving rise to the name. The inverse operation of finding a number whose cube is n is called extracting the cube root of n. It determines the side of the cube of a given volume. It is also n raised to the one-third power.

Both cube and cube root are odd functions: (-n)³ = -(n³). The cube of a number or any other mathematical expression is denoted by a superscript 3, for example 2³ = 8 or (x + 1)³.