## How do you find the 200th term?

Starts here2:11Finding the 200th term in an Arithmetic Sequence – YouTubeYouTubeStart of suggested clipEnd of suggested clip57 second suggested clipPlus the n is the 200. Minus 1 what is my common difference. Five. Final order operations subtractMorePlus the n is the 200. Minus 1 what is my common difference. Five. Final order operations subtract that gives you 1 99. Times 5 gives you 1995 take away to take away 40.

**How do you find the term?**

Starts here2:12Find a Term in a Sequence (Arithmetic) – YouTubeYouTube

**What is the 200th?**

200th – the ordinal number of two hundred in counting order. two-hundredth. ordinal – being or denoting a numerical order in a series; “ordinal numbers”; “held an ordinal rank of seventh” Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection.

### What is the number of the 1000th term in the series?

Hence the 1000th term is 45. Please upvote if it is helpful. Just count terms in triangular numbers, the series of 1+2+3+…infinity. The numbers between the last and current triangular numbers is the number of times that number is in the sequence.

**What is the 1000th term of the number 44?**

Since ,the number 44 is ending on the term 990.So it’s next term would be 45 and it will be repeated 45 times so 1000 th term is ten values after 990 th term . Hence the 1000th term is 45. Please upvote if it is helpful.

**What is the 990 t h term of the number 45?**

It’s 45. The third term ( 1 + 2) is 2. The sixth term ( 1 + 2 + 3) is 3. So what is needed is to sum the first n natural numbers to get a sum total closest to 1000. So that means that the 990 t h term is 44. The next 45 terms after that will be 45. In other words, the 1000 t h term will be 45, as well as the 35 terms after it.

## How do you find the nth term of a graph?

If we want a formula for the “nth” term, start by looking at it the other way around. In which term does the number “n” first appear? Taking the first term to be the “0th” term. “1” appears in term 0, “2” appears in term 1, “3” appears in term 1+2=3, “4” appears in term 1+2+3= 6, etc.