MAGIC SQUARE: Calculate A*B-C
[5292] MAGIC SQUARE: Calculate A*B-C - The aim is to place the some numbers from the list (10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 16, 21, 22, 25, 67, 85) 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: 8 - The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic
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MAGIC SQUARE: Calculate A*B-C

The aim is to place the some numbers from the list (10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 16, 21, 22, 25, 67, 85) 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: 8
The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic.
#brainteasers #math #magicsquare
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Court case

A lawyer defending a man accused of burglary tried this creative defense:

"My client merely inserted his arm into the window and removed a few trifling articles. His arm is not himself, and I fail to see how you can punish the whole individual for an offense committed by his limb."

"Well put," the judge replied. "Using your logic, I sentence the defendant's arm to one year's imprisonment. He can accompany it or not, as he chooses."

The defendant smiled.

With his lawyer's assistance, he detached his artificial limb, laid it on the bench, and walked out.

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Arnold Gesell

Born 21 Jun 1880; died 29 May 1961 at age 80.Arnold Lucius Gesell was an American psychologist and pediatrician who pioneered the use of motion-picture cameras (1926) to study the physical and mental development of normal infants and children. His books gave norms for behavior at successive stages of development and were widely read by parents. Gesell was one of the first to attempt a quantitative study of child development, developing his own methods of observation and measurement. Gesell's initial work focused on developmentally disabled children, but he believed that it was necessary to understand normal infant and child development in order to understand nonnormality. He also studied Down's syndrome, cretinism, and cerebral palsy.
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