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A school administrator will assign each student in a group [#permalink]

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07 Oct 2005, 14:46

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Difficulty:

75% (hard)

Question Stats:

52% (02:33) correct
48% (01:29) wrong based on 110 sessions

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A school administrator will assign each student in a group of n students to one of m classrooms. If 3 < m < 13 < n, is it possible to assign each of the n students to one of the m classrooms so that each classroom has the same number of students assigned to it?

(1) It is possible to assign each of 3n students to one of m classrooms so that each classroom has the same number of students assigned to it.

(2) It is possible to assign each of 13n students to one of m classrooms so that each classroom has the same number of students assigned to it.

Question basically asks whether n/m is an integer.
from A, we can say 3(n/m) is an integer. So, n/m must be an integer.
This will fail if n=1 and m=3 and other lower numbers, but the range of values for n and m exclude this possibility.
Similarly with B.

A school administrator will assign each student in a group of n students to one of m classrooms. If 3<m<13<n, is it possible to assign each of the n students to one of the m classrooms so that each classroom has the same number of students assigned to it?

1) it is possible to assign each of 3n students to one of m classrooms so that each classroom has the same number of students assigned to it

2) it is possible to assign each of 13n students to one of m classrooms so that each classroom has the same number of students assigned to it.

If 13n is assigned to m classes... then the number n is surely divisible by m since m cannot be 13 or 1.. So we are sure that m can be divided into n..

If 13n is assigned to m classes... then the number n is surely divisible by m since m cannot be 13 or 1.. So we are sure that m can be divided into n..

Is that right?

OA?

Good explanation.
_________________

"To dream anything that you want to dream, that is the beauty of the human mind. To do anything that you want to do, that is the strength of the human will. To trust yourself, to test your limits, that is the courage to succeed."

using the same reasoning can't I be sufficent also?

3n/m , 3 is prime so n has to be divisible by m?

For n = 14 and m = 6
3n/m is divisible but n/m is not!

For n=15, and m = 5 both 3n/m and n/m are divisible.

Hence 1 is INSUFF.

HTH
_________________

"To dream anything that you want to dream, that is the beauty of the human mind. To do anything that you want to do, that is the strength of the human will. To trust yourself, to test your limits, that is the courage to succeed."

A school administrator will assign each student in a group of n students to one of m classrooms. If 3 < m < 13 < n, is it possible to assign each of the n students to one of the m classrooms so that each classroom has the same number of students assigned to it?

(1) It is possible to assign each of 3n students to one of m classrooms so that eachclassroom has the same number of students assigned to it.

(2) It is possible to assign each of 13n students to one of m classrooms so that eachclassroom has the same number of students assigned to it.

Hallo,
Think that A is insufficient
From A) 3n=K*m now n-15 then m can be 5 or 9 which makes A insuff
From B) 13n=K*m then m can not be a prime bigger than 13 , n=15 m can be 3 or 5, n=20 m can be 2,4,10
So think that B Is sufficient

#1. 3n/m is an integer.
Since m > 3, m could be a multiple of 3. However, n may or may not be a multiple of m.
e.g. n = 16, m = 12. or n = 15, m = 5

#2. 13n/m is an integer.
Since 13 > m, m cannot be a multiple of 13. Hence m has to be a factor of n. Sufficient.

B.
_________________

Uh uh. I know what you're thinking. "Is the answer A, B, C, D or E?" Well to tell you the truth in all this excitement I kinda lost track myself. But you've gotta ask yourself one question: "Do I feel lucky?" Well, do ya, punk?

Ive just decided to start studying for the gmat, so im a rookie here, but....
The question asks: is it possible to do so. and i think that (D) is correct b/c they both are sufficient to recognizing that it is possible.

Ive just decided to start studying for the gmat, so im a rookie here, but.... The question asks: is it possible to do so. and i think that (D) is correct b/c they both are sufficient to recognizing that it is possible.

This should be B.

In A if 3n = 42 and m = 6 then stem fails but if 3n = 48 and m = 4 then it works. So its INSUFF.

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