en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Exponentiation

Exponentiation is a mathematical operation, written as b^{n}, involving two **numbers**
, the base b ... The definition of exponentiation can be extended to allow **any** real
or ..... **Powers** of a **number** with absolute value less than **one** tend to **zero**: ... and
negative **numbers** as n alternates between even and odd, and thus **does** not tend
...

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

Feb 18, 2016 **...** Why is **any** non-**zero number** raised to the **power of zero equal 1**? ... by their
respective exponents, all we need to **do** is write the common base ...

www.khanacademy.org/math/pre-algebra/pre-algebra-exponents-radicals/pre-algebra-exponents/v/raising-a-number-to-the-0th-and-1st-power

Discover a pattern that explains why **any** non-**zero number** to the **zero power**
**equals one**. ... how **do** you type the multiplication symbol on a keyboard?
Incredible ...

mathforum.org/dr.math/faq/faq.number.to.0power.html

Why is **any number** raised to the **zero power equal** to **one**? Let's first look at an
example. Let's look at the list of **numbers** 3^**1**, 3^2, 3^3, 3^4, .... Finding the actual
...

scienceline.ucsb.edu/getkey.php?key=2626

So, the reason that **any number** to the **zero power** is **one** is because **any** .... what
you **do** is take **1** and multiply it by the base of the **power** a **number** of times **equal**
...

www.homeschoolmath.net/teaching/zero-exponent-proof.php

Two easy proofs that an integer to the **power zero** is **1**. ... For **any** whole **number**
exponents x and y you can just add the exponents: n^{x} · n^{y} = (n·n·n ·...·n·n·n) · (n·.
... **Why does zero** with a **zero** exponent come up with an error?? Please explain ...

www.quora.com/Why-does-any-number-raised-to-the-power-of-zero-equal-one

Answer : When a **number** is raise to the **power** 0, we are not actually multiplying
the particular **number** by 0. For example, let us take 2^0. In this case we are...

www.math.hmc.edu/funfacts/ffiles/10005.3-5.shtml

It is commonly taught that **any number** to the **zero power** is **1**, and **zero** to **any**
**power** is 0. ... We'll give several arguments to show that the answer "should" be **1**.