Team A Fill in the blank:1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, ... ?
Team B Fill in the blank:0, 2, 6, 14, 30, ... ?
Team CFill in the blank:1, 6, 16, 31, 51, 76,....
Team DFill in the blank:1, 2, 4, 7, 11, 16, 22, ...
Round -1 Round-2 Bonus Round-3 Round -4 Total RoundTeam ATeam BTeam CTeam D
Party roundThis is a math partySo many numbers come to the partyCan u find out these numbers
Team C The party is about to start. A man comes and greets you. You see his hand is holding a trident and you know he dresses up as Poseidon. He introduces himself as number 3. He seems to be very nice and polite. You two shake hands and you introduce yourself as the smallest number with 7 factors. You are also a square number and a cube number. Number 3 looks confused and cannot figure out what number are you. You give him another clue. You are a number between 50 and 100. Now, which number am I?
Team B In a corner, crowd is getting excited because the most beautiful number competition will begin soon. However, they need a judge. A gentleman comes to the front and says he will judge the competition since he is a square number. Well, he will judge the competition fair and square. His costume is of the letter "C". He is the smallest 3-digit square number. What number is he?
Team D You meet with a slim lady who is dressed up like a carrot. She tells you that she is a three-digit number. Interestingly, she reveals that she has an even prime number in his ones place and the other two places are the cubes of the ones place.What number is this lady?
Team AThe judge saw 9 men gather in a room .each one of them shake hands with each other. He tries to count the number of handshakes. He‘s confused . Can u help him?
Pythagoras, the son of Mnesarchus and Pythais, was born on the island of Samos, off the coast of Asia Minor (what is now mostly Turkey), about 569 BC. Besides his contributions to mathematics, Pythagoras was essential to the early field of astronomy. As Plato later would believe, Pythagoras felt the sphere was the perfect shape. This may have lead to his assertion that the Earth was a sphere. He realized the orbit of the Moon was inclined to the equator of the Earth. He also figured out that the evening star (Venus) was the same as the morning star. Unfortunately, the actual date or place of Pythagorass death has been lost to history. However, his impact on that history still resonates today.
René Descartes viewed the world with a cold analytical logic. He viewed all physical bodies, including the human body, as machines operated by mechanical principles. His philosophy proceeded from the austere logic of "cogito ergo sum" -- I think therefore I am. In mathematics Descartes chief contribution was in analytical geometry. Descartes portrait is quadrisected by the axes of his great advance in analytical geometry: what has come to be known as the Cartesian plane. It enabled an algebraic representation of geometry. Descartes saw that a point in a plane could be completely determined if its distances (conventionally x and y) were given from two fixed lines drawn at right angles in the plane, with the now-familiar convention of interpreting positive and negative values.Conventionally, such co-ordinates are referred to as "Cartesian co-ordinates". Descartes asserted that, similarly, a point in 3-dimensional space could be determined by three co-ordinates.
Archimedes inventions were diverse -- compound pulley systems, war machines used in the defence of Syracuse, and even an early planetarium. His major writings on mathematics included contributions on plane equilibriums, the sphere, the cylinder, spirals, conoids and spheroids, the parabola, "Archimedes Principle" of buoyancy, and remarkable work on the measurement of a circle. Archimedes is pictured with the methods he used to find an approximation to the area of a circle and the value of pi. Archimedes was the first to give a scientific method for calculating pi. to arbitrary accuracy. The method used by Archimedes
Eukleides (Euclid of Alexandria), although little is known about his life, is likely the most famous teacher of mathematics of all time. His treatise on mathematics, The Elements, endured for two millennia as a principal text on geometry. The Elements commences with definitions and five postulates. The first three postulates deal with geometrical construction, implicitly assuming points, lines, circles, and hence the other geometrical objects. Postulate four asserts that all right angles are equal -- a concept that assumes a commonality to space, with geometrical constructs existing independent of the specific space or location they occupy. Eukleides is pictured with what is perhaps his most famous postulate -- the fifth postulate, often cited as the "parallel postulate". The parallel postulate states that one, and only one, line can be drawn through a point parallel to a given line -- and it is from this postulate, and on this basis, that what has come to be known as "Euclidean geometry" proceeds.