So I thought that if you know that there is 5 bales of hay and 10 weights, you should just add 80+82, 83+84, 85+86, 87+88, and 90+91, then divide by two. The reason why you would divide by two is because half of ten is five, and there are ten weights and five bales. But then I figured out that that didn’t work.
Oranges are not the Only Fruit starts out when Jeanette is seven years old and living with her adoptive parents in England. Jeanette’s mother is very religious, and her father is not around much. She gets pretty lonely; until she is seven years old she has been homeschooled. Her mother is so religious that she even taught Jeanette how to read from the Bible. Because Jeanette’s mother is so religious, she almost brainwashes her daughter to become a missionary. However, once Jeanette begins school things change. When Jeanette is seven years old, she loses her hearing. Her mother and the church think it is something religious when it is really just a sickness, so she is admitted into the hospital. When Jeanette is well again so goes back
Palomar College Final Exam: Principles of Macroeconomics 101 1. Noelle quits her $80,000-a-year job to stay home. What is the opportunity cost of her decision? a. zero, since she will no longer be earning a salary b. depends on
A. Range B. Data series C. Group D. Command 17. David has a small business and is working on an Excel worksheet to help manage his inventory. David
apples and some of which were shaped like eggs, some were small and others were large."
THe Haybaler problem: Problem Statement: We have 5 bales of hay. We don’t know how much they weigh. When they are weighed in pairs, their weights are 80, 82, 83, 84, 85, 86, 87, 88, 90, and 91. Your initial task is to find is to find out how much each bale weighs. Is your answer the only possible set of weights? Explain how you know
And the time time when he delivered doughnuts for the Methodist Ladies Aid Society. He realized the ladies were putting thirteen doughnuts in each bag. Thinking they had put an extra doughnut by mistake, he would eat the extra doughnut from every order he delivered. By the time he made it home that evening, he was quite ill from all the doughnuts he ate. He estimated the grand total around thirty or forty. It was then that his mother revealed to him the concept of a “baker’s dozen.”
Scenario III As the food court manager at the Mall of Elbonia, you need to determine how much time customers spend at the mall during different times of the week (for example: midweek day; midweek evening; weekend day; weekend evening). Last week the mall survey staff randomly surveyed mall visitors as they left the mall. One key question asked how much time the customer had spent in the mall on that day.
When I began to read question one to Charlie, he began to show he was unsure of what the question was asking him to do. After re-reading the question to him, he understands it and began to work towards a final answer. His strategy to finding an answer for this particular question was similar to Mylee’s. He first wrote out 1-20 and each of the twenty students he wrote out the multiples of 2 under each number. As he went through, he realizes that some of the students he wrote down were only counted for
The sales made on January 5 and 10 were clearly made from purchases on 1st January. Of the sales made on January 25, it will be assumed that 2 bikes relate to purchases on January 1 whereas the remaining one bike has been issued from the purchases on 15th January.
Due Points Reading CheckPoint Course Design Guide IT/210 Version 5 4 Iteration Control Structure scenario: A worm is moving toward an apple. Each time it moves, the worm cuts the distance between itself and the apple by its own body length until the worm is close enough to enter the apple. The worm can enter the
A) $6. B) $12. C) $36. D) $72. Answer: C 16. If one worker can pick $30 worth of grapes and two workers together can pick $50 worth of
D) If the Eastern region produced all 400 of the bicycles, the Western region could produce 400 bowling balls. If the Western region produced 100 bicycles, the Eastern region could produce the remaining 300 bikes, plus 25 bowling balls.
“He must have been eating them over quite some time,” says Peach-tender. “He wouldn’t have been able to eat all of the peaches in the time that we were outside the gates the one time.”
A) The price would be above equilibrium. B) There would be a shortage of 300 units. C) There would be a shortage of 600 units. D) There would be a surplus of 300 units. 15. In figure 3.4, if the price of the product is $8, how many units would be sold?