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Re: Veritas Prep PS Forum Expert  Karishma  Ask Me Anything about Math
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12 Dec 2018, 05:17
VeritasKarishma wrote: Staphyk wrote: used a time consuming way in solving ,help with an efficient way A does a work in 8hours,B does the same work in 16hours and C does it in 12hours. A starts working and is joined by B after 2hours,after 3hours of working together ,A leaves and C joins. How much more time will it take to complete the work if B and C continue to work until it’s over? 600 level? Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile appHey Staphyk, Rate of work of A = 1/8 Rate of work of B = 1/16 Rate of work of C = 1/12 Before B and C start working, A works for 5 hours (2 + 3) and hence does (1/8)*5 = 5/8 of the work. B works for 3 hrs and hence does (1/16)*3 = 3/16 of the work So before B and C start working, 5/8 + 3/16 = 13/16 of the work is already over and just 3/16 is left. Combined rate of B and C = 1/16 + 1/12 = 7/48 Time taken = Work/Rate = (3/16) / (7/48) = 9/7 hrs I would say 650 level. Thanks you , But what makes it 650 is it the calculation involved (eating up time ) ,Wording or logical deductions it demands or some upper level concept one must have Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile app



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13 Dec 2018, 04:02
Staphyk wrote: VeritasKarishma wrote: Staphyk wrote: used a time consuming way in solving ,help with an efficient way A does a work in 8hours,B does the same work in 16hours and C does it in 12hours. A starts working and is joined by B after 2hours,after 3hours of working together ,A leaves and C joins. How much more time will it take to complete the work if B and C continue to work until it’s over? 600 level? Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile appHey Staphyk, Rate of work of A = 1/8 Rate of work of B = 1/16 Rate of work of C = 1/12 Before B and C start working, A works for 5 hours (2 + 3) and hence does (1/8)*5 = 5/8 of the work. B works for 3 hrs and hence does (1/16)*3 = 3/16 of the work So before B and C start working, 5/8 + 3/16 = 13/16 of the work is already over and just 3/16 is left. Combined rate of B and C = 1/16 + 1/12 = 7/48 Time taken = Work/Rate = (3/16) / (7/48) = 9/7 hrs I would say 650 level. Thanks you , But what makes it 650 is it the calculation involved (eating up time ) ,Wording or logical deductions it demands or some upper level concept one must have Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile appIn an actual GMAT questions, calculations involved are minimal. They will never make it a higher level question. The question is a little convoluted with 3 people working at different rates and for different times and all that needs to be handled separately. That makes this question a little harder.
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13 Dec 2018, 04:24
VeritasKarishma wrote: Staphyk wrote: VeritasKarishma wrote: [quote="Staphyk"]used a time consuming way in solving ,help with an efficient way A does a work in 8hours,B does the same work in 16hours and C does it in 12hours. A starts working and is joined by B after 2hours,after 3hours of working together ,A leaves and C joins. How much more time will it take to complete the work if B and C continue to work until it’s over? 600 level? Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile appHey Staphyk, Rate of work of A = 1/8 Rate of work of B = 1/16 Rate of work of C = 1/12 Before B and C start working, A works for 5 hours (2 + 3) and hence does (1/8)*5 = 5/8 of the work. B works for 3 hrs and hence does (1/16)*3 = 3/16 of the work So before B and C start working, 5/8 + 3/16 = 13/16 of the work is already over and just 3/16 is left. Combined rate of B and C = 1/16 + 1/12 = 7/48 Time taken = Work/Rate = (3/16) / (7/48) = 9/7 hrs I would say 650 level. Thanks you , But what makes it 650 is it the calculation involved (eating up time ) ,Wording or logical deductions it demands or some upper level concept one must have Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile appIn an actual GMAT questions, calculations involved are minimal. They will never make it a higher level question. The question is a little convoluted with 3 people working at different rates and for different times and all that needs to be handled separately. That makes this question a little harder.[/quote]Thank you Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile app



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17 Dec 2018, 02:54
Hello Karishma , Kindly help me with this question ,am confused and don’t know where to start from In the county of Veenapaniville, there are a total of 50 high schools, of three kinds: 25 public schools, 16 parochial schools, and 9 private independent schools. These 50 schools are divided between three districts: A, B, and C. District A has 18 high schools total. District B has 17 high schools total, and only two of those are private independent schools. If District C has an equal number of each of the three kinds of schools, how many private independent schools are there in District A? Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile app



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17 Dec 2018, 21:36
Staphyk wrote: Hello Karishma , Kindly help me with this question ,am confused and don’t know where to start from In the county of Veenapaniville, there are a total of 50 high schools, of three kinds: 25 public schools, 16 parochial schools, and 9 private independent schools. These 50 schools are divided between three districts: A, B, and C. District A has 18 high schools total. District B has 17 high schools total, and only two of those are private independent schools. If District C has an equal number of each of the three kinds of schools, how many private independent schools are there in District A? Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile appLEt's make a 3*3 matrix here: .................................................. A ......... B ........... C........... Total Public School...........................................................................25 Parochial School......................................................................16 Private Independent School......................2...............................9 Total.........................................18..........17.............................50 Step 2: C has equal number of the 3 school types .................................................. A ......... B .............. C......................... Total Public School..............................................................5...........................25 Parochial School.........................................................5...........................16 Private Independent School......................2.................5...........................9 Total.........................................18..........17....... 501817=15.................50 Step 3: No of private independent schools in district A .................................................. A ......... B .............. C......................... Total Public School..............................................................5...........................25 Parochial School.........................................................5...........................16 Private Independent School....... 925.......2.................5...........................9 Total.........................................18..........17...............15.................50 Answer: A has 2 private independent schools Alternatively, All you need to do is focus on what you need. You need to find the number of private schools in A. Total no. of private schools is 9 and in B, you have 2 of them. So there are 7 private schools distributed between A and C. All you need to find is the number of private schools in C to get the number of private schools in A. What is given to you about C? C has an equal number of each of the three kinds of schools. Total number of schools in C = 50  (18 + 17) = 15. So no. of private schools in C = 15/3 = 5 Therefore, A must have 7  5 = 2 private schools.
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18 Dec 2018, 09:13
VeritasKarishma wrote: Staphyk wrote: Hello Karishma , Kindly help me with this question ,am confused and don’t know where to start from In the county of Veenapaniville, there are a total of 50 high schools, of three kinds: 25 public schools, 16 parochial schools, and 9 private independent schools. These 50 schools are divided between three districts: A, B, and C. District A has 18 high schools total. District B has 17 high schools total, and only two of those are private independent schools. If District C has an equal number of each of the three kinds of schools, how many private independent schools are there in District A? Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile appLEt's make a 3*3 matrix here: .................................................. A ......... B ........... C........... Total Public School...........................................................................25 Parochial School......................................................................16 Private Independent School......................2...............................9 Total.........................................18..........17.............................50 Step 2: C has equal number of the 3 school types .................................................. A ......... B .............. C......................... Total Public School..............................................................5...........................25 Parochial School.........................................................5...........................16 Private Independent School......................2.................5...........................9 Total.........................................18..........17....... 501817=15.................50 Step 3: No of private independent schools in district A .................................................. A ......... B .............. C......................... Total Public School..............................................................5...........................25 Parochial School.........................................................5...........................16 Private Independent School....... 925.......2.................5...........................9 Total.........................................18..........17...............15.................50 Answer: A has 2 private independent schools Alternatively, All you need to do is focus on what you need. You need to find the number of private schools in A. Total no. of private schools is 9 and in B, you have 2 of them. So there are 7 private schools distributed between A and C. All you need to find is the number of private schools in C to get the number of private schools in A. What is given to you about C? C has an equal number of each of the three kinds of schools. Total number of schools in C = 50  (18 + 17) = 15. So no. of private schools in C = 15/3 = 5 Therefore, A must have 7  5 = 2 private schools. Thank you Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile app



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19 Dec 2018, 20:54
HI VeritasKarishmaIs there any non algebraic way of doing the following question? We could do it by number plugging but I was looking for something logical and fast. Do let me know! https://gmatclub.com/forum/billandted ... s#p2193868Regards Nitesh



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20 Dec 2018, 06:00
nitesh50 wrote: HI VeritasKarishmaIs there any non algebraic way of doing the following question? We could do it by number plugging but I was looking for something logical and fast. Do let me know! https://gmatclub.com/forum/billandted ... s#p2193868Regards Nitesh Nitesh, I have come across such questions often and used the options to arrive at the answer. Since the relation is quadratic, I haven't been able to find a straight forward logical way to arrive at the answer. https://gmatclub.com/forum/billandted ... l#p2194227
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20 Dec 2018, 11:03
https://gmatclub.com/forum/ifmandna ... 01636.htmlHi VeritasKarishmain this question the final condition becomes: IS (1/3+n/3) > Rem (1/3+m/3)? Now the mistake I made on this question is that I cancelled remainder of 1 on each side. SO my statement then became: n/3 > m/3 In this case when analysing option B, I found the option to be NS. n/3=2 then m/3= 0 yes 1 yes 2 no Now why can't we cancel the remainders on either side. Can you tell me why can't I do cancel the remainders on either side. Any additional theory on this specific concept will really help me. Looking forward to your analysis. Regards nitesh



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21 Dec 2018, 02:37
nitesh50 wrote: https://gmatclub.com/forum/ifmandnarepositiveintegersistheremainderof101636.html Hi VeritasKarishmain this question the final condition becomes: IS (1/3+n/3) > Rem (1/3+m/3)? Now the mistake I made on this question is that I cancelled remainder of 1 on each side. SO my statement then became: n/3 > m/3 In this case when analysing option B, I found the option to be NS. n/3=2 then m/3= 0 yes 1 yes 2 no Now why can't we cancel the remainders on either side. Can you tell me why can't I do cancel the remainders on either side. Any additional theory on this specific concept will really help me. Looking forward to your analysis. Regards nitesh Is remainder of (n + 1)/3 greater than the remainder of (m + 1)/3? Is this same as saying "Is remainder of n/3 greater than remainder of m/3?"  No, it is not. Say, n = 5, m = 4 n/3 remainder = 2 (Greater) m/3 remainder = 1 (n + 1)/3 remainder = 0 (m + 1)/3 remainder = 2 (Greater) So the two questions are not equivalent. Adding 1 to number doesn't necessarily add 1 to the remainder. It could make the remainder go 0.
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21 Dec 2018, 23:09
Dear Karishma , Please what does it mean if I can’t solve a question like the below ? A room contains 160 people,15% of whom a women.A group of people,30% of whom are women leaves the room. Of the people remaining the room,10% are women ,How many people left the room? Regards, Staphyk Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile app



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24 Dec 2018, 04:07
Staphyk wrote: Dear Karishma , Please what does it mean if I can’t solve a question like the below ? A room contains 160 people,15% of whom a women.A group of people,30% of whom are women leaves the room. Of the people remaining the room,10% are women ,How many people left the room? Regards, Staphyk Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile appHey Staphyk, You cannot judge yourself based on a single question. The best of us sometimes make the silliest of mistakes or experience brain freeze on a question. That said, it seems many people get stuck in this question so though it may seem easy after looking at the solution, it certainly may not seem that way the first time you see it. Tip: Think of weighted average whenever you mix two groups together or whenever you separate a group into two different groups. In this question, a group fo 160 people split into two groups  one group that leaves (L) and one group that is remaining (R). wL/wR = (10  15)/(15  30) = 1/3 So 1/4th of the total people left i.e. (1/4)*160 = 40 people left.
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24 Dec 2018, 05:32
VeritasKarishma wrote: Staphyk wrote: Dear Karishma , Please what does it mean if I can’t solve a question like the below ? A room contains 160 people,15% of whom a women.A group of people,30% of whom are women leaves the room. Of the people remaining the room,10% are women ,How many people left the room? Regards, Staphyk Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile appHey Staphyk, You cannot judge yourself based on a single question. The best of us sometimes make the silliest of mistakes or experience brain freeze on a question. That said, it seems many people get stuck in this question so though it may seem easy after looking at the solution, it certainly may not seem that way the first time you see it. Tip: Think of weighted average whenever you mix two groups together or whenever you separate a group into two different groups. In this question, a group fo 160 people split into two groups  one group that leaves (L) and one group that is remaining (R). wL/wR = (10  15)/(15  30) = 1/3 So 1/4th of the total people left i.e. (1/4)*160 = 40 people left. Simple solution,Thanks Karishma Sent from my iPhone using GMAT Club Forum mobile app



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14 Jan 2019, 03:16
Hi,
I am facing this silly doubt which is bothering me in DS questions.
Is \(\sqrt{n}\) = n or +n or n?
To think of it \(\sqrt{81}\) , we can square 9 and 9 to get it. But after reading many sources and watching youtube videos, they say it can only be positive.
Secondly, if it is only positive then following is contradictory
\(\sqrt{X^2}\) = X Then X can take both positive and negative values, so this is contradictory.
I was solving a question and I struggled with this equation \(p^2\)= \((q+1)^2\) What would this give?
Thanks.



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14 Jan 2019, 03:28
Hello Karishma,
I have a very general question on how to simplify arithmetic computations. I have to compute 0.17*(26.4/1.65). To simplify it I did rewrite it as: 17*264/1650
Now the solution I found to simplify this calculation further more is the following: (17)*(3*8*11)/(3*5*11*10)
Do you have any tips on how to quickly find these factors of the products I want to simplify? I tried it using prime factorization but it takes too long....
Thanks
Posted from my mobile device



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15 Jan 2019, 06:22
paulunso wrote: Hello Karishma,
I have a very general question on how to simplify arithmetic computations. I have to compute 0.17*(26.4/1.65). To simplify it I did rewrite it as: 17*264/1650
Now the solution I found to simplify this calculation further more is the following: (17)*(3*8*11)/(3*5*11*10)
Do you have any tips on how to quickly find these factors of the products I want to simplify? I tried it using prime factorization but it takes too long....
Thanks
Posted from my mobile device Usually, in actual application based GMAT questions, you will not be required to do such calculations. Sometimes, the lower level questions might have a direct calculation such as this one in which approximation would work just fine. It will be a rare question in which you actually need an exact value of this. To approximate: \(0.17 * \frac{26.4}{1.65} = 1.7 * \frac{2.64}{1.65}\) Double of 1.65 is a bit more than 3 so 2.64 is about 1.5 times of 1.65. So we get 1.7 * 1.5 1.7 is a bit less than 2 so our answer will be a bit less than double of 1.5 i.e. a bit less than 3. If you do the actual calculation you get 2.72 so you are close. I prefer to stick to smaller numbers rather than make them larger. That is why instead of changing 26.4 to 264, I changed 26.4 to 2.64. That said, if you do need exact values, remove the decimals to get 17*264/1650. Looking at even numbers, my first instinct is to divide them by the highest power of 2 i.e. is it divisible by 2 or 4 or 8... The next obvious common factors are 5/3 then 11 etc...
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15 Jan 2019, 06:31
nitesh50 wrote: Guess Gladiator59 has already sorted it out for you. Let me know if something is still unclear.
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15 Jan 2019, 06:47
Akshit03 wrote: Hi,
I am facing this silly doubt which is bothering me in DS questions.
Is \(\sqrt{n}\) = n or +n or n?
To think of it \(\sqrt{81}\) , we can square 9 and 9 to get it. But after reading many sources and watching youtube videos, they say it can only be positive.
Secondly, if it is only positive then following is contradictory
\(\sqrt{X^2}\) = X Then X can take both positive and negative values, so this is contradictory.
I was solving a question and I struggled with this equation \(p^2\)= \((q+1)^2\) What would this give?
Thanks. Yes, this can be a source of confusion. That is why we have a post on it on our blog here: https://www.veritasprep.com/blog/2016/0 ... ootsgmat/It discusses the cases you have brought up and the 'why' behind each. Let me know if you still have doubts. Now that you are familiar with principal square root concept. \(\sqrt{X^2} = X\) \(\sqrt{X^2}\) is the principal square root of X^2. So whatever you get after finding square root, it will be positive. But what if X is negative? To ensure that you still get a positive value, you take X. Let's look at an example. \(\sqrt{5^2} = \sqrt{25} = 5 = 5\) This is fine. What we get is a positive number. Since we are talking about principal square root, this is what is expected. \(\sqrt{(5)^2} = \sqrt{25}\) Now what is the answer? It is still 5, right? Still the principal square root. But if I say that \(\sqrt{X^2} = X\), that gives me 5 as answer because X = 5. But the principal square root cannot be negative. So I say \(\sqrt{X^2} = X\) \(p^2 = (q+1)^2\) All you can say in this case is that their absolute values are the same. p = q + 1 Why? Taking square root both sides, you get \(\sqrt{p^2} = \sqrt{(q+1)^2}\) \(p = q + 1\)
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27 Jan 2019, 04:52
Hi VeritasKarishmahttps://gmatclub.com/forum/acoinmade ... 98446.htmlYou have posted a reply for this question. In your solution you have asked: (Think what would happen if it was given that volume of aluminium was twice the volume of silver) IMO the ratio for the weight will still remain the same. Aluminium=10 Silver=20 ON the other hand 2/3 of volume of the coin will be aluminium. Then we can use proportions : If 2/3 Volume of C1 = 10gm Then volume of C2= 10*1.5*volume of c2/volume of c1 This have me an answer of 30gm. Am I correct here? Regards Nitesh




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