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.rkm.com.au/CALCULATORS/CALCULATOR-powers.html

To use this calculator simply enter a **number** and then **raise** it to a power. For
example, if you wanted to calculate 10^{3} enter 10 in the **numbers** box and 3 in the
exponent or power box. The calculator will then compute 10x10x10 and give you
the answer 1000. The History Window gives you a convenient way to store your ...

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

And now I want to go over some of the other core exponent properties. But they
really just fall out of what we already know about exponents. 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 ...

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/794187/number-raised-to-log-expression

May 14, 2014 **...** In general, n(logx)=(elogn)(logx)=e(logn)(logx)=e(logx)(logn)=(elogx)(logn)=x(
logn). where log=logb for fixed base b.

www.aaamath.com/exp-int-eval-exp.htm

Evaluating Exponents of Negative **Numbers**. An exponent is a **number** that tells
how many times the base **number** is used as a factor. For example, 3^{4} indicates
that the base **number** 3 is used as a factor 4 times. To determine the value of 3^{4},
multiply 3*3*3*3 which would give the result 81. If a negative **number** is **raised** to
...

socratic.org/questions/what-number-raised-to-the-5th-power-equals-32

The question is: what **number** x equals 32 when it is taken to the fifth power, or
symbolically,. x5=32 . You can make it easier to check out some values in your
head if you break up the left hand side: xx2x2=32 . Obviously 1 isn't going to work
, because the left hand side would be 1 . Don't even try 3 , because 32=9 and 92=
81 ...

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…