Table of Contents

## What is 3 raise to the power of 4?

81

Answer: 3 to the power of 4 is 81.

## What is 4 raise to the power?

Answer: The value of 4 to the 4th power i.e., 44 is 256.

**Which is bigger 3 power 4 or 3?**

Hence 3 to the power 4 is greater than the 4 to the power 3.

**How do you find a raise to a power?**

When raising a power to a power in an exponential expression, you find the new power by multiplying the two powers together. For example, in the following expression, x to the power of 3 is being raised to the power of 6, and so you would multiply 3 and 6 to find the new power.

### Which is greater 3 to the power 4 or 4 to the power 3?

### How is 4 to the power of 3 the same as 4 raised to 3?

Note that 4 to the power of 3 is the same as 4 raised to 3. In x y, 4 is the base (x) and 3 is the exponent (y). Therefore, you can also write the problem and the answer as follows: You will also get the answer of 4 to the power of 3 (4 to the 3rd power) if you type 4 then xy then 3 and then = on your scientific calculator.

**How to calculate exponent raised to power calculator?**

To simplify exponents with power in the form of fractions, use our exponent calculator. Example: Calculate the exponent for the 3 raised to the power of 4 (3 to the power of 4). It means = 3 4. Solution: 3*3*3*3 = 81. 4 to the 3rd power = 81. Therefore the exponent is 81. 2 raised to the power calculator. Example:

**How is the quotient raised to the power of 3?**

You can see that raising the quotient to the power of 3 can also be written as the numerator (3) to the power of 3, and the denominator (4) to the power of 3. Similarly, if you are using variables, the quotient raised to a power is equal to the numerator raised to the power over the denominator raised to power.

## Which is the correct answer for 0 raised to the 0 power?

For 0 raised to the 0 power the answer is 1 however this is considered a definition and not an actual calculation. [1] Algebra and Trigonometry: A Functions Approach; M. L. Keedy and Marvin L. Bittinger; Addison Wesley Publishing Company; 1982, page 11.