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Can You Solve This Math Problem That Has Baffled Australian High School Students?

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My math muscles may be severely atrophied, but any time a new “this math problem was so hard people are vomiting out of their assholes” math problem hits the Internet, I give it a try.

Ninety-nine percent of the time I fail at solving the problem or I just flat out give up because I see some shiny object in my periphery and I like shiny objects. But this problem was different. I found it fairly easy. Which, HOORAY FOR ME, means I’m smarter than a bunch of Australian high schoolers. Good day to be me.

If you get this one easily head on over here and solve this one for 3rd graders that is giving everyone fits.

See if you can solve it. And then check out the solution below.

Can You Solve This Math Problem That Has Baffled Australian High School Students?

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One reply on “Can You Solve This Math Problem That Has Baffled Australian High School Students?”

I got D. My method was:

12 equal angles add up to 360 degrees, so each turn as you go round is 360/12 = 30 degrees.

This amounts to half of the angle theta, so 30*2 is 60 degrees.

I don’t know if GCSEs have become like common core and there is a defined method, but my way is faster.

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