In mathematics, the LCM (Least Common Multiple) of two or more integers is the smallest positive integer that is a multiple of all given integers.

In Python, we can easily find the LCM of two numbers using a function.

Here’s a Python program to find the LCM of two numbers:

def lcm(a, b): if a > b: greater = a else: greater = b while True: if greater %% a == 0 and greater %% b == 0: lcm = greater break greater += 1 return lcm num1 = int(input("Enter first number: ")) num2 = int(input("Enter second number: ")) print("The LCM of", num1, "and", num2, "is", lcm(num1, num2))

In this program, we define a function `lcm`

that takes two arguments `a`

and `b`

.

We first check which number is greater and assign it to the variable `greater`

.

We then use a `while`

loop to check if `greater`

is a multiple of both `a`

and `b`

.

If it is, then we have found the LCM and we break out of the loop.

If it’s not, we increment `greater`

and continue checking.

We then call the `lcm`

function with the two numbers entered by the user, and print the result.

For example, if the user enters `4`

and `6`

, the program will output:

Enter first number: 4 Enter second number: 6 The LCM of 4 and 6 is 12

This program works for any two positive integers, and can be easily modified to find the LCM of more than two integers.