tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-3454490001772574770.post1648642961311932774..comments2018-06-20T03:50:44.380-04:00Comments on eat play math: Problem Set 2 for my Problem-Solving CourseLisa Winerhttps://plus.google.com/112803049209111533292noreply@blogger.comBlogger2125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-3454490001772574770.post-66770553019453658162016-06-23T19:10:22.161-04:002016-06-23T19:10:22.161-04:00I did not see that with #4!
#5 comment...that is g...I did not see that with #4!<br />#5 comment...that is great. I love that!<br />#6 I have a lot of Golden Ratio stuff in unit 2, which I just finished today, and this problem is kind of like a preview...however, I never heard of the pentagon problem. Thank you! That's awesome. Lisa Winerhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/11156444965825197383noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-3454490001772574770.post-83418624740597858672016-06-23T15:51:06.503-04:002016-06-23T15:51:06.503-04:00Hi Lisa,
Looks good to me. Just some extension tho...Hi Lisa,<br />Looks good to me. Just some extension thoughts this time:<br /><br />For #4 this could be easily extended to a version of the Monte Hall problem for a followup. <br /><br />For #5 I always like what is the unit digits of some very large factorial like 10000000123123! as warmup to how many zeros are there.<br /><br />For #6 I prefer the golden ratio in fractional form to decimal. You could easily add a problem that more directly uses it as a second half. After doing a basic rectangle type problem I find the presence of the ratio in pentagons to be very exciting/unexpected. Benjamin Leishttps://www.blogger.com/profile/10974191081762367425noreply@blogger.com