A man will pay $20 for a $10 item he needs.
A woman will pay $10 for a $20 item that she doesn't need.
GENERAL EQUATIONS & STATISTICS
A woman worries about the future until she gets a husband.
A man never worries about the future until he gets a wife.
A successful man is one who makes more money than his wife can spend.
A successful woman is one who can find such a man.
To be happy with a man, you must understand him a lot and love him a little.
To be happy with a woman, you must love her a lot and not try to understand her at all.
PROPENSITY TO CHANGE
A woman marries a man expecting he will change, but he doesn't.
A man marries a woman expecting that she won't change, and she does.
I do not know if the following is true, but someone attributed this to Hazrat Ali ibn Abi-Taalib (May Allah be pleased with him) as a Math Genius:
One Day a person came to Hazrat Ali (May Allah be pleased with him), thinking that people say "Ali is too smart;" I'll ask him such a tough question that he won't be able to answer and I'll embarrass him in front of all Arabs.
He asked, "Ali, can you tell me a number, that if we divide it by any number from 1-10 the answer will always come in the form of a whole number and not as a fraction." Ali Looked back at him and said, "Take the number of months in a year, multiply it with number of days in a month (30), and multiply that with the number of days in a week and you will have your answer." The person did not believe Ali. He checked the answer and found it was correct. The number was 12 x 30 x 7 = 2520
A person was about to die, and before dying he wrote his Will, "I have 17 Camels, and I have three sons. Divide my Camels in such a way, that My eldest son gets half of them, the second one gets 1/3rd of the total and my youngest son gets 1/9th of the total number of Camels."
After his death when the relatives read his will they got extremely perplexed and said to each other that how can we divide 17 camels like this.
So after a long hard thought they decided that there was only one man in Arabia who could help them: "Ali Ibn Abi- Taalib (May Allah be pleased with him)." So they all came to him and put forward their problem.
Ali (May Allah be pleased with him) said, "Ok. I will divide the camels as per the man's will; I will lend one of my camels to the total which makes it
18; now lets divide as per his will."
The Eldest gets 1/2 of 18 = 9
The second one gets 1/3 of 18 = 6
and The Youngest gets 1/9 of 18 = 2
That distributes 17 camels. Then Ali (May Allah be pleased with him) said, "Now I will take my Camel back."
Why was the Math book unhappy? It had too many problems !
How do you make seven an even number? Take the s out !
Why is 6 afraid of 7? Because 7 8 9 ! Seven ate nine !
What do you get if you add two apples and three apples? A middle school math problem!
What did one Math book say to the other? Don't bother me I've got my
If you got $10 from 10 people, what would you have? A new bike !
What did the circle say to the tangent line? Stop touching me.....
Why do the cricket players take cigarette lighters ???????????? BECAUSE THEY LOST ALL THE MATCHES.
(Qasim Raza Merchant)
How do you make a foolish person busy all day????
PUT HIM IN A ROUND ROOM AND TELL HIM TO SIT IN A CORNER.(Qasim Raza Merchant)
A guy had a parrot named Polly. The parrot died. A mathematician asked the
guy, "How did the parrot die?" The guy replied, "Polly no meal, Polly gone."
The mathematician was puzzled in his mind, thinking "Polynomial Polygon."
......"Polynomial Polygon." ......"Polynomial Polygon."
A mathematician wandered home at 3 AM. His wife became very upset, telling him, "You're late! You said you'd be home by 11:45!" The mathematician replied, "I'm right on time. I said I'd be home by a quarter of twelve."
Teacher: How much is half of 8
Pupil: Up and down or across ?
Teacher: What do you mean ?
Pupil: Well,up and down makes it 3, but across the middle makes it 0.
Teacher: Can you count to 10?
Pupil: Yes, teacher-one, two, three, four, five, six, seven...
Teacher: Stop! Teacher points to another pupil - Now go on from there.
Pupil: Eight, nine, ten, Jack, Queen, King.
Teacher: If you had one dollar and you asked your father for another, how many dollars would you have?
Pupil: One dollar.
Teacher: You don't know your arithmetic.
Pupil: You don't know my father !
If I had five coconuts and I gave you three, how many would I have left ?
I don't know.
Why not ?
In our school we do all our arithmetic in apples and oranges.
OK, If I had seven oranges in one hand and eight oranges in the other, what would I have ?
Big hands !
This poem was written by Jon Saxton (an author of math textbooks).
((12 + 144 + 20 + (3 * 4^(1/2))) / 7) + (5 * 11) = 9^2 + 0
Or for those who have trouble reading the poem:
A Dozen, a Gross and a Score,
plus three times the square root of four,
divided by seven, plus five times eleven,
equals nine squared and not a bit more.
Three men were in the hospital waiting room when the nurse rushed in and
said to the first man, "Sir, you're the father of twins."
"Hey! Isn't that a coincidence!" he replied. "I'm a member of the
Minnesota Twins baseball team."
Later, the nurse came in and said to the second man, "Sir, you're the
father of triplets."
"Gee!" the man exclaimed. "Another coincidence! I'm with the 3M Company."
The third man jumped to his feet, grabbed his hat and said, "I'm getting
out of here. I work for 7-UP!" (Submitted by Afshan Hussaini)
A girl holding a baby walks into a drug store and asks the clerk if she
can use the store's baby scale.
"Sorry, ma'am," says the clerk. "Our baby scale is broken. But we can figure
the baby's weight if we weigh mother and baby together on the adult scale,
and then weigh the mother alone, and subtract the second number from the
"Oh, that won't work," says the girl.
"Why not?" asks the clerk.
"Because," she answers, "I'm not the mother - I'm the aunt." (Submitted by Faisel Saeed)
Australians conducted a scientific, mathematical, statistical worldwide survey with the following question:
"Please give us your opinion on the lack of food in the rest of the world"
No response was received. I suppose, the following problems were faced during
the survey's implementation :
1. In Eastern Europe and most of Asia no one knew what is "opinion".
2. In Western Europe no one knew what is "lack".
3. In Africa no one knew what is "food".
4. In North America no one knew what is "rest of the world".
5. In South America no one knew what is "Please".
The English Language: Have you ever wondered why foreigners have trouble with the English Language?. Let's face it. English is a crazy language. There is no egg in the eggplant, no ham in the hamburger, and neither pine nor apple in the pineapple. English muffins were not invented in England. French fries were not invented in France.
We sometimes take English for granted, but if we examine its paradoxes we find that Quicksand takes you down slowly, Boxing rings are square. And a guinea pig is neither from Guinea nor is it a pig.
If writers write, how come fingers don't fing. If the plural of tooth is teeth. Shouldn't the plural of booth be beeth, If the teacher taught, Why didn't the preacher praught. If a vegetarian eats vegetables, what does a humanitarian eat? Why do people recite at a play, yet play at a recital; Park on driveways and Drive on parkways?
You have to marvel at the unique lunacy of a language where a house can burn up as it burns down; And in which you fill in a form by filling it out. English was invented by people, not computers, and it reflects the creativity of the human race (Which of course isn't a race at all).
A man left the cold snowy streets of Chicago for a vacation in Florida. His wife was on a business trip and was planning to meet him there the next day. When he reached his hotel, he decided to send his wife a quick e-mail.
Unable to find the scrap of paper on which he had written her e-mail
address, he did his best to type it in from memory. Unfortunately, he missed one letter and his note was directed instead to an elderly preacher's wife, whose husband had passed away only the day before.
When the grieving widow checked her e-mail, she took one look at the
monitor, let out a piercing scream, and fell to the floor dead. At the sound, her family rushed into the room and saw this note on the screen:
Just got checked in. Everything prepared for your arrival tomorrow.
Your Loving Husband.
PS: Sure is hot down here. (Submitted by Munir Din)
Some time ago I received a call from a colleague, who asked if I would
be the referee on the grading of an examination question. He was about
to give a student a zero for his answer to a physics question, while
the student claimed he should receive a perfect score and would if the
system were not set up against the student. The instructor and the
student agreed to an impartial arbiter, and I was selected. I went to my
colleague's office and read the examination question:
"Show how it is possible to determine the height of a tall building
with the aid of a barometer."
The student had answered: "Take the barometer to the top of the
building, attach a long rope to it, lower it to the street, and then
bring it up, measuring the length of the rope. The length of the rope
is the height of the building."
I pointed out that the student really had a strong case for full
credit since he had really answered the question completely and
correctly. On the other hand, if full credit were given, it could
well contribute to a high grade in his physics course. A high grade
is supposed to certify competence in physics, but the answer did
not confirm this. I suggested that the student have another try at
answering the question. I was not surprised that my colleague agreed,
but I was surprised when the student did. I gave the student six
minutes to answer the question with the warning that the answer
should show some knowledge of physics. At the end of five minutes, he
had not written anything. I asked if he wished to give up, but
he said no. He had many answers to this problem; he was just thinking
of the best one. I excused myself for interrupting him and asked him
to please go on.
In the next minute, he dashed off his answer which read:
"Take the barometer to the top of the building and lean over the
edge of the roof. Drop the barometer, timing its fall with a stopwatch.
Then, using the formula S=0.5*a*t^2, calculate the height of the
At this point, I asked my colleague if he would give up. He conceded,
and gave the student almost full credit. In leaving my colleague's
office, I recalled that the student had said that he had other answers
to the problem, so I asked him what they were. "Oh, yes," said the
"There are many ways of getting the height of a tall building
with the aid of a barometer. For example, you could take the barometer
out on a sunny day and measure the height of the barometer, the length
of its shadow, and the length of the shadow of the building, and by
the use of simple proportion, determine the height of the building."
"Fine," I said, "and others?"
"Yes," said the student. "There is a very basic measurement method
you will like. In this method, you take the barometer and begin to walk
up the stairs. As you climb the stairs, you mark off the length of
the barometer along the wall. You then count the number of marks, and
this will give you the height of the building in barometer units.
"A very direct method."
"Of course, if you want a more sophisticated method, you can tie the
barometer to the end of a string, swing it as a pendulum, and
determine the value of g at the street level and at the top of the
building. From the difference between the two values of g, the height
of the building, in principle, can be calculated."
"Finally," he concluded, "there are many other ways of solving the
problem. Probably the best," he said, "is to take the barometer to the
basement and knock on the superintendent's door. When the
superintendent answers, you speak to him as follows: 'Mr.
Superintendent, here is a fine barometer. If you will tell me the
height of the building, I will give you this barometer."
At this point, I asked the student if he really did not know the
conventional answer to this question. He admitted that he did, but
said that he was fed up with high school and college instructors
trying to teach him how to think, to use the "scientific method," and
to explore the deep inner logic of the subject in a pedantic way, as
is often done in the new mathematics, rather than teaching him the
structure of the subject. With this in mind, he decided to revive
scholasticism as an academic lark to challenge the Sputnik-panicked
classrooms of America.
There are three engineers in a car; an electrical engineer, a
chemical engineer and a Microsoft engineer. Suddenly the car just stops by
the side of the road, and the three engineers look at each other wondering
what could be wrong.
The electrical engineer suggests stripping down the electronics
of the car and trying to trace where a fault might have occurred. The
chemical engineer, not knowing much about cars, suggests that maybe the
fuel is becoming emulsified and getting blocked somewhere.
Then, the Microsoft engineer, not knowing much about anything,
comes up with a suggestion, "Why don't we close all the windows, get out, get
back in, open the windows again, and maybe it'll work !?" (Zareen Shaukat)
Actual dialog of a former Microsoft "Word" Customer Support employee:
Ridge Hall computer assistant; may I help you?
Yes, well, I'm having trouble with Microsoft "Word".
What sort of trouble?
Well, I was just typing along, and all of a sudden the words went away.
Hmm. So what does your screen look like now?
It's blank; it won't accept anything when I type.
Are you still in Microsoft "Word", or did you get out?
How do I tell?
Can you see the C:\prompt on the screen?
What's a sea-prompt?
Never mind. Can you move the cursor around on the screen?
There isn't any cursor: I told you, it won't accept anything I type.
Does your monitor have a power indicator?
What's a monitor?
It's the thing with the screen on it that looks like a TV.
Does it have a little light that tells you when it's on?
I don't know.
Well, then look on the back of the monitor and find where the power
cord goes into it.
Can you see that?
Yes, I think so.
Great! Follow the cord to the plug, and tell me if it's plugged
into the wall.
Yes, it is.
When you were behind the monitor, did you notice that there were two
cables plugged into the back of it, not just one?
Well, there are. I need you to look back there again and find the other
Okay, here it is.
Follow it for me, and tell me if it's plugged securely in to the back
of your computer.
I can't reach.
Uh huh. Well, can you see if it is?
Can you see if you put your knee on something and lean way over?
Oh, it's not because I don't have the right angle - it's because it's dark.
Yes-the office light is off, and the only light I have is coming in
from the window.
Well, turn on the office light then.
No? Why not?
Because there's a power outage.
A power... A power outage? Aha! Okay, we've got it licked now.
Do you still have the boxes and manuals and packing stuff your
computer came in?
Well, yes, I keep them in the closet.
Good! Go get them, and unplug your system and pack it up just like
it was when you got it.
Then take it back to the store you bought it from.
Really? Is it that bad?
Yes, I'm afraid it is.
Well, all right then, I suppose. What do I tell them?
Tell them you're too stupid to own a computer.
A student wrote letter to his home:
This $chool i$ really great. I am making lot$ of friend$ and
$tudying very hard. Mathematic$, a$tronomy, and economic$ are the $ubject$ I
like. With all my $tuff, I $imply can't think of anything I need, $o if you
would like, you can ju$t $end me a po$t card, a$ I would love to $ee $ome
word$ from you.
$end it to me $oon,
A week later he received a letter from home:
I kNOw that trigoNOmetry, astroNOmy, and ecoNOmics are eNOugh to keep
even an hoNOr student busy. Do NOt forget that the pursuit of kNOwledge
is a NOble task, and kNOw that NO one can ever learn eNOugh.
Your NOt so kNOwledgeable Dad
A lazy dog is a slow pup.
A slope-up is an inclined plane.
An ink-lined plane is a sheet of writing-paper.
Therefore, a lazy dog is a sheet of writing-paper.
A team of engineers were required to measure the height of a flag pole.
They only had a measuring tape, and were getting quite frustrated trying to
keep the tape along the pole. It kept falling down, etc.
A mathematician comes along, finds out their problem, and proceeds to
remove the pole from the ground and measure it easily. When he leaves, one
engineer says to the other: "Just like a mathematician! We need to know the
height, and he gives us the length!"
The British gutter press has decided to encode
its royal family stories discretely in Morse code. I suppose their headlines
Did Di die... Di did die.... Di Died.
Did Dodi die... Dodi did die.... Dodi died.
Did Di Dodi die... Di Dodi did die.... Di Dodi died!! Di...Di...Di Died!
What is "pi"?
Pi is the ratio of circumference of a circle to its diameter.
Engineer: Pi is about 22/7.
Computer Programmer: Pi is 3.141592653589 in double precision.
Nutritionist: You one track math-minded fellows,
Pie is a healthy and delicious dessert!
A statistician can have his head in an oven and his
feet in ice, and he will say that on the average he feels fine.
The guy gets on a bus and starts threatening
everybody: "I'll integrate you! I'll differentiate you!!!" So everybody
gets scared and runs away. Only one person stays. The guy comes up to him
and says: "Aren't you scared, I'll integrate you, I'll differentiate you!!!"
And the other guy says; "No, it won't do anything to me, I am e^x".
Three economists and three mathematicians were going for a trip by
train. Before journey mathematicians bought 3 tickets and economists bought
only one. Mathematicians were glad their stupid colleagues were going to pay
a fine. However, when the conductor was approaching their compartment, all three
economists went to the nearest toilet.
Conductor noticing that somebody is in the toilet knocked to the door
and in reply saw a hand with the ticket. He checked it and economists saved
2/3 of the ticket price. Next day mathematicians decided to use the same
strategy - they bought only one ticket, but economists did not buy ticket at
all. When mathematicians saw conductor they went to the toilet, and when they
heard knocking they handed in the ticket. They did not get it back. Why?
The economists took it and went to the other toilet.
A party of mathematicians was climbing in the Alps . After several
hours they became hopelessly lost. One of them studied the map for some time,
turning it up and down, sighting on distant landmarks, consulting his
compass, and finally the sun.
The mathematician's child and the economist's child were in the third
grade together, and the teacher asked, "If one man with one shovel can dig a
ditch in ten days, how long would it take ten men with ten shovels to dig
the same ditch?" Both children raised their hands.
A lecturer tells some students to learn the phone-book by heart.
The mathematicians are baffled: "By heart? You kidding?"
The physics-students ask: "Why?"
The engineers sigh: "Do we have to?"
The chemistry-students ask: "Till next Monday?"
The accounting-students (scribbling): "Till tomorrow?"
The laws-students answer: "We already have."
A mathematician, a physicist, and an engineer are at a hotel one night
sleeping after the first day of a conference.
A disgruntled hotel employee decides to get even with the management.
He goes to a floor where there is nobody in the hallway. He drops a lit
match into a trash can in the hallway. The engineer wakes up and smells smoke. He
goes out into the hallway and sees a fire, so he fills his trash can from his room
with water and douses the fire. He goes back to bed.
The disgruntled hotel employee found another trash can in the hallway
and drops a lit match into it. Later, the physicist wakes up and smells smoke.
He opens his door and sees a fire in the hallway. He walks down the
hall to a fire-hose and after calculating the flame distance, water pressure,
trajectory, etc. extinguishes the fire with the minimum amount of water
and energy needed. He goes back to bed.
This hotel employee then drops some trash paper and a lit match into
the same trash can in the hallway. Then the mathematician wakes up and smells
smoke. He goes to the hallway, sees a fire and then the fire-hose. He thinks
for a moment and then exclaims, "Ah, a solution exists!!" and then goes back
You can guess what happened after that.
Three men are in a hot-air balloon. Soon, they find themselves
lost in a canyon somewhere. One of the three men says, "I've got an
idea. We can call for help in this canyon and the echo will carry
our voices far."
So he leans over the basket and yells out, "Hellllooooo!
Where are we?" (They hear the echo several times).
Two minutes later they hear this echoing voice: "Hellllooooo!
One of the men says, "That must be a mathematician."
Puzzled, one of the other men asks, "Why do you say that?"
He replies: "For three reasons. (1) he took a long time to
answer, (2) he was absolutely correct, and (3) his answer was
Several students were asked the following problem:
Is it true that all odd integers are prime?
Well, the first student to try to do this says "hmmm...
Well, 1 is prime, 3 is prime, 5 is prime, 7 is prime and by
induction, we have that all the odd integers are prime."
The physics student then said, "I'm not sure of the validity of your
proof, but I think I'll try to prove it by experiment." He continues,
"Well, 1 is prime, 3 is prime, 5 is prime, 7 is prime, 9 is ... uh, 9
is an experimental error, 11 is prime, 13 is prime... Well, it seems that
that all odd integers are prime."
The third student to try it was the engineering student, who
responded, "Well, actually, I'm not sure of your answer either. Let's
see... 1 is prime, 3 is prime, 5 is prime, 7 is prime, 9 is ..., 9 is
..., standard deviation, 11 is prime, 13 is prime... Well, it does seem
that all odd integers are prime."
Not to be outdone, the computer science student comes along
and says "Well, you guys sort'v got the right idea, but you'd end up
taking too long doing it. I've just whipped up a program using a "do loop"
to REALLY go and prove it..." He runs his computer program.
The computer responds, "1 is prime, 1 is prime, 1 is prime, 1 is prime,
1 is prime...."
An assemblage of the most gifted minds in the world were all posed the
following question: "What is 2 times 2 ?"
Philosopher: "But what do you mean by 2 times 2 ?"
The engineer whips out his slide rule (so it's old) and shuffles it
back and forth, and finally announces "3.99".
The physicist consults his technical references, sets up the problem
on his computer, and announces "it lies between 3.99 and 4.01".
The doctor cogitates for a while, oblivious to the rest of the
world, then announces: "I don't know what the answer is, but I can tell
you, an answer exists!".
Politician: Closes all the doors and windows, looks around carefully,
then whispers "What do you want it to be?"
Two male mathematicians are in a restaurant.
The first one says to the second that the average person knows very
little about basic mathematics.
The second one disagrees, and claims that most people can cope with
a reasonable knowledge of math.
The first mathematician goes off to the washroom, and in his absence
the second calls over the waitress and tells her that after a few minutes
when his friend returns, he will call her over and ask her a question.
All she has to do is answer one third x cubed.
She repeats 'one thir -- dex cue'? He repeats 'one third x cubed'.
She: 'one thir dex cuebd'? Yes, that's right, he says. So she agrees,
and goes off mumbling to herself, 'one thir dex cuebd...'.
The first guy returns and the second proposes a bet to prove his
point, that most people do know something about basic math.
He says he will ask the blonde waitress an integral calculus question,
and the first laughingly agrees.
The second man calls over the waitress and asks "what is the integral
of x squared?" The waitress says 'one third x cubed' and while walking
away, turns back and says over her shoulder 'plus a constant'!
Question: "How many seconds are there in a year?" Answer: "Twelve, January 2nd, February 2nd, March 2nd, ..."
Look what happens when an American President gets elected in a year with a "0"at the end.
1840: William Henry Harrison (Wing) (died in office)
1860: Abraham Lincoln (Republican) (assassinated)
1880: James A. Garfield (Republican) (assassinated)
1900: William McKinley (Republican) (assassinated)
1920: Warren G. Harding (Republican) (died in office)
1940: Franklin D. Roosevelt (Democrat) (died in office)
1960: John F. Kennedy (Democrat) (assassinated)
1980: Ronald Reagan (Republican)(survived assassination attempt)
2000: George W. Bush (Republican) murdered thousands of innocent people in Afghan & Iraqi wars
Abraham Lincoln was elected to Congress in 1846.
John F. Kennedy was elected to Congress in 1946.
Abraham Lincoln was elected President in 1860.
John F. Kennedy was elected President in 1960.
Both were particularly concerned with civil rights.
Both wives lost their children while living in the White House.
Both Presidents were shot on a Friday.
Both Presidents were shot in the head.
Now it gets really weird.
Lincoln's secretary was named Kennedy.
Kennedy's Secretary was named Lincoln.
Both were assassinated by Southerners.
Both were succeeded by Southerners named Johnson.
Andrew Johnson, who succeeded Lincoln, was born in 1808.
Lyndon Johnson, who succeeded Kennedy, was born in 1908.
John Wilkes Booth assassinated Lincoln; was born in 1839.
Lee Harvey Oswald assassinated Kennedy; was born in 1939.
Both assassins were known by their three names.
Both names are composed of fifteen letters.
Hang on to your seat.
Lincoln was shot at the theater named 'Ford.'
Kennedy was shot in a car called 'Lincoln' made by 'Ford.'
Booth and Oswald were assassinated before their trials.
And here's the kicker.......
A week before Lincoln was shot, he was in Monroe, Maryland
A week before Kennedy was shot, he was with Marilyn Monroe.
Shatranj Story of Dil-Araam
White to play wins; Also black to play wins.
Answer: White to play wins: 1.Rab2+ Mate OR 1.Ra1+ Mate
Black to play wins: 1...Na4+ 2.Rxa4 Rxb3+ 3.Kxb3 Rd3+ Mate
How many hearts do you see?
If less than 12, try harder.
How many people do you see?
12 or 13?
Are these horizintal lines parallel or do they slope?
Man Playing Horn... Or Woman Sillhouette?
Hint: woman's right eye is the black speck in front of horn handle
What do you see?
Or Young Girl?
Hint: the old woman's nose is the young girl's nose and chin
What do you see?
Skull or Woman at Vanity?
Hint: move farther from the screen to see the skull or move closer to see woman looking at the mirror
A Face of A Native American Or An Eskimo?
Hint: Neck of native American is feet of an Eskimo
Man, woman or a girl?
I think you can see all three
Soldier with Helmet or Bent Down Person?
Can you see 9 faces? What else do you see?
Spirals or Circle?
Which way the wheel is turning?
Look at the center dot and move your face forward and backwards to and from screen. You will see a circle in motion
What do you read?
What you read is what is in your mind.
Which gray rectangle is darker?
Actually, both gray rectangles are the same color.
Stairs going up or down?|
|If you look at top, stairs go down.|
If you look at bottom, stairs go up.
Albert Einstein or |
|When you look at this picture close range you see Albert Einstein.|
Now stand up and take several steps back, roughly 6 feet away,
It will become... Marilyn Monroe.
Can you see 10 faces in the tree?
What do you read, You or Me?
What do you see?|
A face or the word "liar"?
"Teach" has a reflection "Learn"
Can you see the Invisible Man?
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Intersting Number 2519:
For N=2 to 10:
2519/N always gives you remainder as (N-1)
2519 / 2 gives you remainder 1
2519 / 3 gives you remainder 2
2519 / 4 gives you remainder 3
2519 / 5 gives you remainder 4
2519 / 6 gives you remainder 5
2519 / 7 gives you remainder 6
2519 / 8 gives you remainder 7
2519 / 9 gives you remainder 8
2519 / 10 gives you remainder 9
Also For N=1 to 9:
(2519-N)/(N+1) always gives you a whole number
(2519 - 1 ) / 2 = 1259
(2519 - 2 ) / 3 = 839
(2519 - 3 ) / 4 = 629
(2519 - 4 ) / 5 = 503
(2519 - 5 ) / 6 = 419
(2519 - 6 ) / 7 = 359
(2519 - 7 ) / 8 = 314
(2519 - 8 ) / 9 = 279
(2519 - 9 ) / 10 = 251
|a decimal point||I'm a dot in place|
|a number line||innumerable|
|calculation||I call a count|
|decimal point||I'm a pencil dot|
|election results ||lies – let's recount |
|eleven plus two||twelve plus one|
|factorize||craze of it|
|higher mathematics||ahh! arithmetic gems|
|incomprehensible||problem in Chinese|
|integral calculus||calculating rules|
|inconsistent||n is, n is not, etc.|
|multiplication||million up attic|
|negation||get a "no" in|
|number theory||they burn more|
|numerator ||true moran |
|pocket calculators||clack! total up score|
|Year Two Thousand ||a year to shut down|
|action man ||cannot aim |
|animosity ||is no amity |
|astronomer ||moon starer |
|astronomers ||no more stars |
|comfort is ||Microsoft |
|debit card ||bad credit |
|don't question||do inquest not|
|election results ||lies - let's recount |
|GEORGE BUSH||HE BUGS GORE|
|mother-in-law ||woman Hitler |
|school master||the classroom|
|slot machines ||cash lost in'em |
|tired nerves ||tense driver |
|the answer||wasn't here|
|the country side ||no city dust here |
|the earthquakes ||that queer shake |
|the eyes ||they see |
|the morse code||here come dots|
|truth is ||it hurts |
|Geography Anagrams:||Countries Anagrams:|
|California ||Africa lion ||Angola ||Analog |
|California ||African oil ||Burma ||Rumba |
|Houston ||hot on us ||Laos ||Also |
|Kansas City ||Satanic sky ||Isreal ||Serial |
|Tasmania ||I am Satan ||Peru ||Pure |
|Washington ||hating snow ||Spain ||Pains |
|Albert Einstein ||Ten Elite Brains |
|Bill Gates ||gets a bill |
|Clint Eastwood ||old west action |
|George Bush ||he bugs Gore |
|George W. Bush ||where bugs go |
|Jennifer Aniston ||fine in torn jeans |
|Princess Diana ||end is a car spin |
|Ronald Wilson Reagan ||insane anglo warlord |
|Sean Connery ||on any screen|
|Palindrome Sentences: (A to Z)|
|A nut for a jar of tuna.|
|Bob: "Did Anna peep?" Anna: "Did Bob?"|
|Cigar? Toss it in a can. It is so tragic.|
|Draw pupil's lip upward.|
|Enid and Edna dine.|
|Flee to me, remote elf.|
|Gateman sees name, garageman sees name tag.|
|Go hang a salami; I'm a lasagna hog.|
|He lived as a devil, eh?|
|If I had a hi-fi.|
|Live was I ere I saw Evil.|
|Madam, I'm Adam.|
|Name now one man.|
|Oh who was it I saw, oh who?|
|Pull up if I pull up.|
|Rats live on no evil star.|
|Some men interpret nine memos.|
|Ten animals I slam in a net.|
|Unglad, I tar a tidal gnu.|
|Was it a car or a cat I saw?|
|Yes, Mark, cable to hotel, "Back Ramsey."|
|Zeus was deified, saw Suez.|
|Do you know that:
'STEWARDESSES' is the longest word typed with only the left hand.
'LOLLIPOP' is the longest word typed with only right hand.
No word in the English language rhymes with 'MONTH', 'ORANGE', 'SILVER', or 'PURPLE'.
'DREAMT' is the only English word that ends in the letters 'mt'.
There are two words in the English language that have all five vowels in order: 'ABSTEMIOUS' and 'FACETIOUS'.
'TYPEWRITER' is the longest word that can be made using the letters only on one row of the keyboard.
Submitted by Ronald C. Emrit (September 2009).
'QUEUEING' is the only eight letter word with five vowels in a row.
'TREMENDOUS', 'HORRENDOUS', 'STUPENDOUS', and 'HAZARDOUS' are only four words ending in '-DOUS'.
Submitted by Khalid Shaukat (December 2013).