MATH PUZZLE: Can you replace...
[2784] MATH PUZZLE: Can you replace... - MATH PUZZLE: Can you replace the question mark with a number? - #brainteasers #math #riddles - Correct Answers: 334 - The first user who solved this task is Donya Sayah30
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MATH PUZZLE: Can you replace...

MATH PUZZLE: Can you replace the question mark with a number?
Correct answers: 334
The first user who solved this task is Donya Sayah30.
#brainteasers #math #riddles
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Jacob, age 92, and Rebecca, ag...

Jacob, age 92, and Rebecca, age 89, living in Florida, are all excited about their decision to get married. They go for a stroll to discuss the wedding, and on the way they pass a drugstore. Jacob suggests they go in.
Jacob addresses the man behind the counter: Are you the owner?
The pharmacist answers, Yes.
Jacob: Were about to get married. Do you sell heart medication?
Pharmacist: Of course we do.
Jacob: How about medicine for circulation?
Pharmacist: All kinds.
Jacob: Medicine for rheumatism and scoliosis?
Pharmacist: Definitely.
Jacob: How about Viagra?
Pharmacist: Of course.
Jacob: Medicine for memory problems, arthritis, jaundice?
Pharmacist: Yes, a large variety. The works.
Jacob: What about vitamins, sleeping pills, Geritol, antidotes for Parkinsons disease?
Pharmacist: Absolutely.
Jacob: You sell wheelchairs and walkers?
Pharmacist: All speeds and sizes.
Jacob: We would like to use this store as our Bridal Registry.
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U.K. Colour television

In 1966, plans to begin broadcasting television programmes in colour from the following year were announced. The British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) would make Britain the first European country to have a schedule of colour programs. Postmaster General, Anthony Wedgwood Benn, made the announcement in the House of Commons. The cost of production would be paid from a higher licence fee for the use of colour televisions, beginning with four hours of original programming per week in colour, with David Attenborough, controller of BBC2, in charge. Service was expected to expand to 10-12 hours weekly within a year. A new colour receiver then cost about £250. Black and white reception would be unaffected.«
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