MAGIC SQUARE: Calculate A+B*C
[6889] MAGIC SQUARE: Calculate A+B*C - The aim is to place the some numbers from the list (15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 25, 27, 45, 46, 55) 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: 9 - The first user who solved this task is Nasrin 24 T
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MAGIC SQUARE: Calculate A+B*C

The aim is to place the some numbers from the list (15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 25, 27, 45, 46, 55) 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: 9
The first user who solved this task is Nasrin 24 T.
#brainteasers #math #magicsquare
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Super Sex!!!

A woman, completely fed up with her husband's on-line obsession, finally takes matters into her own hands.

One night, as he is sitting at the computer, she goes into the bedroom, takes off all her clothes, puts on a full length mink coat, and posts herself between her husband and the monitor.

She pulls open the coat and yells, "Time for Super Sex!!!"

He ignores her.

So, she repeatedly yells, "Super Sex", "Super Sex", "Super Sex".

Finally, he replies, "Ok, Ok, I'll take the soup".

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Augustus Henry Lane-Fox Pitt-Rivers

Born 14 Apr 1827; died 4 May 1900 at age 73. English archaeologist often called the "father of British archaeology," who stressed the need for total excavation of sites, thorough stratigraphic observation and recording, and prompt and complete publication. Like Sir Flinders Petrie, Pitt-Rivers adopted a sociological approach to the study of excavated objects and emphasized the instructional value of common artifacts. His London home became so crowded with items such as skulls, stone implements, pottery and other works of art that he decided to open a public museum at Bethnal Green, which he arranged according to his evolutionary system. When his collection became too large for Bethnal Green, it was transferred to the University of Oxford, where it is seen today.
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