**Absolute Value**

The **absolute value** of a number can be considered as the **distance** between 0 and that number on the real number line.

**Remember that distance is always a positive quantity (or zero).**

The distance in the diagram above from +4 to 0 is 4 units and the distance from -3 to 0 is 3 units. These units are never negative values.

**Read More:**

- Absolute Value Equations
- Absolute Value Inequalities
- Absolute Value of Complex Numbers
- Integers and Examples
- Fundamental Operations on Integers
- Whole Numbers And Its Properties
- Hints for Remembering the Properties of Real Numbers
- What Are The Four Basic Operations In Mathematics
- Order of Operations and Evaluating Expressions

## Absolute Value of an Integer:

The absolute value of an integer is the numerical value (magnitude) of an integer regardless of its sign (direction). It is denoted by the symbol **? ?**. The absolute value of an integer is either zero or positive. Also, the corresponding positive and negative integers have the same absolute value.

**Examples: **The absolute value of -2 is ?-2? = 2.

The absolute value of 5 is ?5? = 5.

The absolute value of 0 is ?0? = 0

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