Thank you for using the timer - this advanced tool can estimate your performance and suggest more practice questions. We have subscribed you to Daily Prep Questions via email.

Customized for You

we will pick new questions that match your level based on your Timer History

Track Your Progress

every week, we’ll send you an estimated GMAT score based on your performance

Practice Pays

we will pick new questions that match your level based on your Timer History

Not interested in getting valuable practice questions and articles delivered to your email? No problem, unsubscribe here.

It appears that you are browsing the GMAT Club forum unregistered!

Signing up is free, quick, and confidential.
Join other 500,000 members and get the full benefits of GMAT Club

Registration gives you:

Tests

Take 11 tests and quizzes from GMAT Club and leading GMAT prep companies such as Manhattan GMAT,
Knewton, and others. All are free for GMAT Club members.

Applicant Stats

View detailed applicant stats such as GPA, GMAT score, work experience, location, application
status, and more

Books/Downloads

Download thousands of study notes,
question collections, GMAT Club’s
Grammar and Math books.
All are free!

Thank you for using the timer!
We noticed you are actually not timing your practice. Click the START button first next time you use the timer.
There are many benefits to timing your practice, including:

Need help on this question which is explained in the Number Properties book by Manhattan. According to Manhattan, the OA is C, but to me, the OA should be A.

We know that n>0 because n^3 is between 1 and 100, so n is a positive integer. The value of n could be 1, 2, 3, and 4.

Statement 1: n = 2k+1. So n is an odd number. So n is either 1 or 3. According to MGMAT, statement 1 is not sufficient to answer the question because n could be either 1 or 3 and so there is not a unique value of n as it yields two possible values. But this is where I beg to differ. According to me, the value of n could be only 3 (n = 2*1+1).

Need help on this question which is explained in the Number Properties book by Manhattan. According to Manhattan, the OA is C, but to me, the OA should be A.

If n is an integer and n^3 is between 1 and 100, inclusive, what is the value of n? (1). n = 2k+1, where k is an integer. (2). n is a prime number. We know that n>0 because n^3 is between 1 and 100, so n is a positive integer. The value of n could be 1, 2, 3, and 4.

Statement 1: n = 2k+1. So n is an odd number. So n is either 1 or 3. According to MGMAT, statement 1 is not sufficient to answer the question because n could be either 1 or 3 and so there is not a unique value of n as it yields two possible values. But this is where I beg to differ. According to me, the value of n could be only 3 (n = 2*1+1). Tell me where I am wrong.

If n is an integer and n^3 is between 1 and 100, inclusive, what is the value of n?

n is an integer and \(n^3\) is between 1 and 100, inclusive, means that n could be 1, 2, 3 or 4 (but not 5 or more since 5^3 = 125 > 100).

(1) n = 2k+1, where k is an integer --> n is an odd number --> n could be 1 or 3. Not sufficient.

(2) n is a prime number --> n could be 2 or 3. Not sufficient.

(1)+(2) n could be only 3. Sufficient.

Answer: C.

shekharvineet wrote:

Need help on this question which is explained in the Number Properties book by Manhattan. According to Manhattan, the OA is C, but to me, the OA should be A.

If n is an integer and n^3 is between 1 and 100, inclusive, what is the value of n? (1). n = 2k+1, where k is an integer. (2). n is a prime number. We know that n>0 because n^3 is between 1 and 100, so n is a positive integer. The value of n could be 1, 2, 3, and 4.

Statement 1: n = 2k+1. So n is an odd number. So n is either 1 or 3. According to MGMAT, statement 1 is not sufficient to answer the question because n could be either 1 or 3 and so there is not a unique value of n as it yields two possible values. But this is where I beg to differ. According to me, the value of n could be only 3 (n = 2*1+1). Tell me where I am wrong.

As for your doubt: \(n=2k+1\), where k is an integer is a formula of an odd number so you can get ANY odd number with it, including 1: if k = 0 then \(n=2k+1=1\).

Re: If n is an integer and n^3 is between 1 and 100, inclusive, what is [#permalink]

Show Tags

19 Oct 2010, 11:21

Thanks. It cleared my doubt, especially the last part in your solution where you talk about the value of the integer k. I simply forgot the fact that 0 is and integer and so n could be 1 or 3. thats the reason why I was getting 3 as the only value of n from the 1st statement. +1 to you.

Re: If n is an integer and n^3 is between 1 and 100, inclusive, what is [#permalink]

Show Tags

20 Oct 2010, 05:11

(1) n = 2k+1, where k is an integer -->

so K can take ----- -4 -3 -2 -1 0 1 2 3 4 ---- but if i take any negative it wont be between 1 and 100 as a power cube.. so negative numbers out. from n = 2K + 1 ===> k should be either 0 or 2 if it is 3 then n = so i should consider only 0,1,2,3,.....

but n = 2k + 1 and n^3 is between 1 and 100 inclusive... there could be a chance of 2 values for n

if k = 0, then n = 1 ===> n^3 =1 <= 100 K = 1, then n= 3 ===> n^3 = 27 <= 100 k = 2 then n = 5 ====> n^3 = 5^3 = 125 > 100

So from 1 only 2 possible values 1 and 3 for the N

Re: If n is an integer and n^3 is between 1 and 100, inclusive, what is [#permalink]

Show Tags

05 Jun 2012, 13:40

kashishh wrote:

given n*n*n = inclusive 1 - 100 St.1 ) n = 2k+1 implies n is odd and n*n*n = 1 - 100, n= 1, 3 - NOT sufficient

St.2) n=prime no. implies n= 2,3 (as again n*n*n = 1- 100) NOT sufficient

St.1) and St. 2) = 3, sufficient.

Answer - C

thanks a lot......i need 1 more help....while solving quant section,most of my questions on inequalities,probablity,standard deviation etc are always gettin wrong....ny idea from where should i study these......

regards, mudit
_________________

Your KUDOS will keep me inspired in contributing more to this community......

Re: If n is an integer and n^3 is between 1 and 100, inclusive, what is [#permalink]

Show Tags

13 Dec 2017, 22:38

Hello from the GMAT Club BumpBot!

Thanks to another GMAT Club member, I have just discovered this valuable topic, yet it had no discussion for over a year. I am now bumping it up - doing my job. I think you may find it valuable (esp those replies with Kudos).

Want to see all other topics I dig out? Follow me (click follow button on profile). You will receive a summary of all topics I bump in your profile area as well as via email.
_________________