Graduate Number Operation Practice
Graduate Number Operation Practice provides students with a variety of challenging word problems that will help them develop a solid foundation of math skills. Graduate Number Operation Practice will help students prepare for the math portion of standardized tests, such as the SAT (Scholastic Aptitude Test), and will help improve performance on test day.
A few sample questions are shown in the screenshots. Additional sample questions are listed at the end of this description.
The following four applications are bundled.
1.Graduate Equation Practice
2.Graduate Exponent Practice
3.Graduate Function Practice
4.Graduate Number Operation Practice
5.Graduate Sequence and Set Practice
For each application, use the Configure button in the help window to turn the sound and timer on or off. The Solution button in the help window offers three options:
1.Select Rules to see the rules for working with each application.
2.Select Show Solution to see the correct answer.
3.Select Analyze to see a detailed explanation of the answer.
The screenshots show some sample questions. A few more are listed here:
1. 3 water pipes can fill a swimming pool. Pipe A can fill up the pool in 5 hours. Pipe B can fill up the pool in 6 hours. Pipe C can fill up the pool in 5 hours. If all 3 pipes are used to fill the pool, how long will it take to fill up the pool?
2. A glass juice bottle weighs 23 ounces before it is open. After Tom drinks 30% of the juice, the bottle and the juice weigh 18.20 ounces. If the glass juice bottle is unopened, what percentage of the weight comes from the glass bottle?
3. Oven A can bake a pizza in 3 minutes. Oven B can bake a pizza in 4 minutes. We will use both ovens to bake 19 pizzas. What is the minimum amount of time required to bake 19 pizzas?
4. The distance of 1 adult step equals that of 3 child steps. When the adult walks 1 step, the child could walk 1.6 steps. If the child goes 100 steps before the adult starts, how many steps does the adult need to walk to catch up to the child?
5. A = 19 * 20 * 21 * 22 * 23 * 24 * 25 * 26 * 27 * 28. How many prime factors does A have?
Disclaimer: SAT is a registered trademark of the College Entrance Examination Board, which does not sponsor or endorse this product.
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- Last changed:
- Apr 13, 2012
- Susan Chen
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- 0.5 MB
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