## MT Calendar Problem 2 - Problem solver solution by Repetition pattern based technique

What will be in the 2012th position if the following sequence continues indefinitely?

PROBLEMSOLVINGPROBLEMSOLVINGPROBLEMSOLVING.....

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For guided learning and practice on Fractions, Surds and Indices follow ** Comprehensive Guide on Fractions, Surds and Indices** with all articles listed

Submitted by Atanu Chaudhuri on Sat, 21/11/2020 - 00:29

What will be in the 2012th position if the following sequence continues indefinitely?

PROBLEMSOLVINGPROBLEMSOLVINGPROBLEMSOLVING.....

Submitted by Atanu Chaudhuri on Thu, 19/11/2020 - 22:23

The difference of ages of two children and the sum of the squares of their ages are given. The mother's age can be formed by placing squares of the ages of the two children one after the other forming a 4-digit number. Such a problem hides key patterns that, if discovered, give you the solution immediately...

Submitted by Atanu Chaudhuri on Tue, 10/11/2020 - 23:41

How many of the four digit natural numbers divisible by 24 have also 24 appearing in them? Should solve under two minutes...

Submitted by Atanu Chaudhuri on Fri, 24/01/2020 - 01:02

The problem we'll take up this time was * reported in The Sydney Morning Herald*as the hardest one in the

Students not used to **identify the key missing element** from a host of elements spread all around and think strategically and systematically would find it difficult...

Submitted by Atanu Chaudhuri on Wed, 22/01/2020 - 16:44

The challenging problem solved systematically now was * reported in The Sydney Morning Herald* as the hardest one in the recent

The geometry problem and its solution hold rich learning potential...

Submitted by Atanu Chaudhuri on Sun, 05/03/2017 - 15:54

The conventional approach to math problem solving relies heavily on manipulation of terms using low level mathematical constructs without using the problem solving abilities of the student. Following only this approach to solving problems, students may tend to become used to mechanical and procedural thinking suppressing their inherent creative and innovative out-of-the-box thinking abilities. On the other hand, conceptual reasoning without firm mathematical base leads to confusion. In solving hard problems you need to strike a balance. In this third session on hard problem solving we have shown again how to do it...

Submitted by Atanu Chaudhuri on Sat, 04/03/2017 - 11:46

The conventional approach to math problem solving relies heavily on manipulation of terms using low level mathematical constructs without using the problem solving abilities of the student. Following only this approach to solving problems, students may tend to become used to mechanical and procedural thinking suppressing their inherent creative and innovative out-of-the-box thinking abilities. On the other hand, conceptual reasoning without firm mathematical base leads to confusion. In solving hard problems you need to strike a balance. In this second session on hard problem solving we have shown how to do it...

Submitted by Atanu Chaudhuri on Fri, 03/03/2017 - 13:48

The conventional approach to math problem solving relies heavily on manipulation of terms using low level mathematical constructs without using the problem solving abilities of the student. Following only this approach to solving problems, students may tend to become used to mechanical and procedural thinking suppressing their inherent creative and innovative out-of-the-box thinking abilities. On the other hand, conceptual reasoning without firm mathematical base leads to confusion. In solving hard problems you need to strike a balance...