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The Doctrine of Lapse was one of the causes for which rebellion ?
Where did Sunita Williams display the Indian flag on Independence day in 2012 ?
At Rio 2016, who made the record for the fastest goal scored in football in Olympics by scoring a goal in 14 seconds?
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Which of the following tools is part of the name of an Olympic sporting events ?
Which of these Indian supreme court judges also served in the International Court of Justice?
Which of these Indian Para-athletes won the gold medal in high jump at the Rio Paralympic Games ?
Which of these companies is a major manufacturer of high speed passenger trains?
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A teacher thinks of two consecutive numbers between 1 and 10. The first student knows one number and the second student knows the second number. The following exchange takes place:
First: I do not know your number.
Second: Neither do I know your number.
First: Now I know.
What are the 4 solutions of this easy number puzzle?
This is definitely one of the harder number puzzles on this site.
A teacher says: I'm thinking of two natural numbers greater than 1. Try to guess what they are.
The first student knows their product and the other one knows their sum.
First: I do not know the sum.
Second: I knew that. The sum is less than 14.
First: I knew that. However, now I know the numbers.
Second: And so do I.
What were the numbers?
You are provided with a grid (as shown in the picture). Can you fill the squares with numbers 1-8 in a manner that none of the two consecutive numbers are placed next to each other in any direction (vertically, horizontally or diagonally?)
Sum Sam and Product Pete are in class when their teacher gives Sam the Sum of two numbers and Pete the product of the same two numbers (these numbers are greater than or equal to 2). They must figure out the two numbers.
Sam: I don't know what the numbers are Pete.
Pete: I knew you didn't know the numbers... But neither do I.
Sam: In that case, I do know the numbers.
What are the numbers?
Fill in the boxes with numbers from 1-10. One number can be used only once.
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10
The above are the first 10 positive integers. The product of the numbers before the number __ is the same as the product of the numbers after that number.
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