MAGIC SQUARE: Calculate A*B-C
[3281] MAGIC SQUARE: Calculate A*B-C - The aim is to place the some numbers from the list (4, 10, 12, 16, 17, 18, 23, 57, 71, 73, 78, 93) into the empty squares and squares marked with A, B an C. Sum of each row and column should be equal. All the numbers of the magic square must be different. Find values for A, B, and C. Solution is A*B-C. - #brainteasers #math #magicsquare - Correct Answers: 37 - The first user who solved this task is On On Lunarbasil
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MAGIC SQUARE: Calculate A*B-C

The aim is to place the some numbers from the list (4, 10, 12, 16, 17, 18, 23, 57, 71, 73, 78, 93) into the empty squares and squares marked with A, B an C. Sum of each row and column should be equal. All the numbers of the magic square must be different. Find values for A, B, and C. Solution is A*B-C.
Correct answers: 37
The first user who solved this task is On On Lunarbasil.
#brainteasers #math #magicsquare
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John was driving when a police...

John was driving when a policeman pulled him over. He rolled down his window and said to the officer, "Is there a problem, Officer?"
"No problem at all. I just observed your safe driving and am pleased to award you a $5,000 Safe Driver Award. Congratulations. What do you think you're going to do with the money?"
John thought for a minute and said, "Well, I guess I'll go get that drivers' license."
Judi, sitting in the passenger seat said to the policeman, "Oh, don't pay attention to him -- he's just a wise guy when he's drunk and stoned."
Brian from the back seat said, "I told you guys we wouldn't get far in a stolen car!"
At that moment, there was a knock from the trunk and a muffled voice said, "Are we over the border yet?"
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Jean-Robert Argand

Died 13 Aug 1822 at age 54 (born 18 Jul 1768).Swiss accountant and mathematician who was one of the earliest to use complex numbers, which he applied to show that all algebraic equations have roots. His name is associated with the Argand diagram, a geometrical representation of complex numbers as points in a Cartesian plane, with the real portion of the number on the x axis and the imaginary part on the y axis. He self-published this concept in an anonymous monograph (1806). Though talented in mathematics, he remained an amateur; his livelihood was asan accountant and bookkeeper. Although Argand's name became associated with this idea, the geometrical interpretation of complex numbers appeared earliest in work by Caspar Wessel (1787), first presented on 10 Mar 1797 to a the Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and published in 1799.«
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