A number is said to be a perfect square when the number is generated by multiplying two equal integers by each other. A perfect square can never be a negative integer because even if we multiply two negative integers, the product will always be positive.
For example: 1, 4, 9, 16, 25, 36, 121, 144, etc.
Let us take a look at the algorithm and flowchart to have a better understanding.
The algorithm starts off by taking the number to be checked as user input. After that, we will check whether the number is greater than or equal to 0 or not, because a perfect square can never be a negative integer. If the number is positive, we will start a loop from zero to that number. For each value of the loop variable, we will check whether the square of that number and the given number are equal or not. If they are equal, the given number is a perfect square. So, the program will terminate here.
If the condition does not satisfy for any value of the loop variable, this means that the given number is not a perfect square.
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