en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Exponentiation

Exponentiation is a mathematical operation, written as b^{n}, involving two **numbers**
, the base b and the exponent n. When n is a positive integer, exponentiation
corresponds to repeated multiplication of the base: that is, b^{n} is the product of
multiplying n bases: b n = b × ⋯ × b ⏟ n . {\displaystyle b^{n}=\underbrace {b\
times ...

www.math.com/school/subject1/lessons/S1U1L8DP.html

An exponent tells you how many times the base **number** is used as a factor. A
base of five **raised** to the second power is called "five squared" and means "five
times five." Five **raised** to the third power is called "five cubed" and means "five
times five times five." The base can be any sort of **number**--a whole **number**, a
decimal ...

www.meracalculator.com/math/exponents.php

Calculate the product of an exponential expression for the **number** by entering
the base value and the exponent value in the respective boxes through
advanced online Exponent Calculator.

math.stackexchange.com/questions/195634/how-do-you-calculate-the-modulo-of-a-high-raised-number

Sep 14, 2012 **...** Now you should only have to do 11 calculations, and now all your **numbers** are 6
digits or less. Rather than impossible, it's now simply tedious. :) By the way, one
thing to notice: 713 = 23 * 31. Perhaps your calculations will be easier if you do
them mod 23 and 31, then apply the Chinese remainder theorem ...

math.stackexchange.com/q/1846366

What is a real **number** to the power of an imaginary or complex **number**? e.g. 3^{i}. I
have searched through sites about imaginary **numbers**, but none seem to say
anything about imaginary indices. Examples and explanations would be
appreciated. complex-**numbers** · share|cite|improve this question. asked Jul 1 '16
at 23:52.

math.stackexchange.com/questions/794187/number-raised-to-log-expression

In general,. n ( log x ) = ( e log n ) ( log x ) = e ( log n ) ( log x ) = e ( log x ) ( log n ) = ( e log x ) ( log n ) = x ( log n ). where log = log b for fixed base b .

www.khanacademy.org/math/pre-algebra/pre-algebra-exponents-radicals/pre-algebra-exponent-properties/v/products-and-exponents-raised-to-an-exponent-properties

Let's say I have two **numbers**, a and b. And I'm going to **raise** it to-- I could do it in
the abstract. I could **raise** it to the c power. But I'll do it a little bit more concrete.
Let's **raise** it to the fourth power. What is that going to be equal to? Well that's
going to be equal to-- I could write it like this. Copy and paste this, copy and paste
.

medium.com/i-math/the-zero-power-rule-explained-449b4bd6934d

Feb 18, 2016 **...** Exponents seem pretty straightforward, right? **Raise** a **number** to the power of 1
means you have one of that **number**, **raise** to the power of 2 means you have two
of the **number** multiplied together, power 3…

www.techwalla.com/articles/how-to-write-a-number-raised-to-the-fifth-power-on-the-computer

Mar 31, 2015 **...** This style works with any text, and when applied to **numbers**, makes it look like an
exponent. For example, to write "2 **raised** to the 5th power," type "25" with no
space between the **numbers**. Highlight just the "5" and press "Control-Shift-
Equals" or click the superscript icon on the "Home" tab, which looks like ...