Can you replace the question mark with a number?
[6416] Can you replace the question mark with a number? - MATH PUZZLE: Can you replace the question mark with a number? - #brainteasers #math #riddles - Correct Answers: 545 - The first user who solved this task is H Tav
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Can you replace the question mark with a number?

MATH PUZZLE: Can you replace the question mark with a number?
Correct answers: 545
The first user who solved this task is H Tav.
#brainteasers #math #riddles
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100 pound pig

Mike Mooney A Yankee was driving through the south when he decided he wanted to buy a pig. He stopped at a pig farm and told the farmer he wanted to buy a 100 pound pig.

The farmer nodded, walked out into the sty, bent over and picked up a pig by its tail with his teeth. The farmer said, "This one will go a little over a 100".

Astonished the Yankee said, "Who are you trying to fool? You can't weigh a pig that way".

The farmer laughed and called to his young son, "Boy, come over here and weigh that pig for this man".

The boy obliged by bending over and picking up the pig by its tail with his teeth. Turning to his father the boy said, " This here pig weighs about 100 pounds".

The Yankee was having no part of this so in order to convince him the farmer told his son to go to the house and get his mother so she could weigh the pig. After a short delay the son returned and said, "Ma says she will be right down after she's finished weighing the mailman".

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Speed traps

In 1907, motor car speed traps were protested in a letter to The Times, London. Lord Montagu of Beaulieu (whose son founded the National Motor Museum) wrote to challenge anti-motorist complaints as opposing progress. To combat dust cloud nuisance from traffic, he called for more suitable roads: "reserved only for motorists and rubber-tired non-animal traffic - at least between large centres of population." About speed traps, he continued, "By all means let police-traps be placed where there is any reason to think danger may exist, but ... At present, the police neglect their other duties and look upon trapping as a regular sport" producing income to local government from the £5 or £10 fines for speeds of 20 or 30 mph.
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