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help me i don't know where i must to posting this task
if
8+4=12
7+2=9
2+3=6
6+5=10
9+5 = ?
if
8+4=12
7+2=9
2+3=6
6+5=10
9+5 = ?
Mentallic said:I don't understand...
2+3=5 and 6+5=11 but you've shown otherwise, and I don't understand how we are now going to conclude what 9+5 is equal to based on this wrong maths.
Much of this doesn't make any sense. 2 + 3 = 5, not 6, and 6 + 5 = 11, not 10.daelin said:help me i don't know where i must to posting this task
if
8+4=12
7+2=9
2+3=6
6+5=10
9+5 = ?
And none of the above makes any sense.daelin said:figured number
13+7=5
15+6=9
10+7=11
8+8=11
this for next example
I assume that this is some algebraic structure in which the digits do NOT refer to the usual integers and/or "+" is not ordinary "add". But the difficulty is, what can we take to be true? Are we to assume this operation is commutative? Associative?daelin said:help me i don't know where i must to posting this task
if
8+4=12
7+2=9
2+3=6
6+5=10
9+5 = ?
daelin said:help me i don't know where i must to posting this task
if
8+4=12
7+2=9
2+3=6
6+5=10
9+5 = ?
daelin said:help me i don't know where i must to posting this task
if
8+4=12
7+2=9
2+3=6
6+5=10
9+5 = ?
Dickfore said:If each symbol stands for a particular, but different true decimal digit and '+' is a sign for regular addition, then the above conditions do not have a solution. I have check all 151,200 possibilities by brute force.
That thought crossed my mind, too.Mentallic said:But I have a totally new theory, the OP is just trolling us.
Mentallic said:That's what I was thinking.
Essentially we would be solving
a+b=c
d+e=f
e+g=h
...
etc.
Without being given any further information as to how these symbols interact with each other.
But I have a totally new theory, the OP is just trolling us.
daelin said:"do not be fooled pattern placement sequence similarities.
without divisors and a deduction"
zketrouble said:Well, I spent two hours thinking about the problem, took a few hours off, then continued for another hour but I'm still stumped. Is there any more to the sequence?
Z
Dickfore said:If each symbol stands for a particular, but different true decimal digit and '+' is a sign for regular addition, then the above conditions do not have a solution. I have check all 151,200 possibilities by brute force.
Mentallic said:That's what I was thinking.
Essentially we would be solving
a+b=c
d+e=f
e+g=h
...
etc.
nascentmind said:I too thought the same thing. How did you come up with 151,200 possibilities btw?
daelin said:help me i don't know where i must to posting this task
if
8+4=12
7+2=9
2+3=6
6+5=10
9+5 = ?
A number sequence is a set of numbers that follow a specific pattern or rule. They can be in ascending or descending order, and the pattern can involve basic arithmetic operations or more complex mathematical concepts.
To solve a number sequence, you need to identify the pattern or rule that governs the sequence. This can be done by looking for recurring differences or similarities between the numbers. Once you have identified the pattern, you can use it to find missing numbers or extend the sequence.
Some common types of number sequences include arithmetic sequences (where each term is obtained by adding a fixed number to the previous term), geometric sequences (where each term is obtained by multiplying the previous term by a fixed number), and Fibonacci sequences (where each term is the sum of the two previous terms).
Yes, there are several strategies that can help with solving difficult number sequences. These include looking for patterns in the differences between the numbers, breaking the sequence into smaller parts, and using algebraic equations to represent the sequence.
Solving number sequences can help develop critical thinking and problem-solving skills. It can also be useful in various fields such as mathematics, computer science, and engineering, where recognizing patterns and sequences is important. Additionally, it can be a fun and challenging activity for people of all ages.