Tuesday’s Math Puzzle

offer letter

A Love offer letter …

Dearest Ms xyz,

I am very happy to inform you that I have fallen in Love with you since the 20th of October (Thursday). With reference to the meeting held between us on the 19th of Oct. at 1500hrs, I would like to present myself as a prospective lover. Our love affair would be on probation for a period of three months and depending on compatibility, would be made permanent. Of course, upon completion of probation, there will be continuous on the job training and performance appraisal schemes leading up to promotion from lover to spouse. The expenses incurred for coffee and entertainment would initially be shared equally between us. Later, based on your performance, I might take! up a larger share of the expenses. However I am broadminded enough to be taken care of, on your expense account.

I request you to kindly respond within 30 days of receiving this letter, failing which, this offer would be cancelled without further notice and I shall be considering someone else. I would be happy, if you could forward this letter to your sister, if you do not wish to take up this offer.

Wish you all the best!

Thanking you in anticipation,

Yours sincerely,

HR Manager


Source: Facebook


Happy Tuesday, wherever you are! 🙂 


Tuesday’s Math Puzzle



“Mathematics knows no races or geographic boundaries; for mathematics, the cultural world is one country.”  – David Hilbert

Happy Tuesday,  wherever you are! 🙂 





Tuesday’s Math Puzzle




Here’s some advice: At a job interview, tell them you’re willing to give 110 percent. Unless the job is a statistician. –  Adam Gropman

-Why didn’t the Romans find algebra very challenging?
-Because X was always 10.


After a talking sheepdog gets all the sheep in the pen, he reports back to the farmer: “All 40 accounted for.”

“But I only have 36 sheep,” says the farmer.

“I know,” says the sheepdog. “But I rounded them up.”

Happy Tuesday, wherever you are! 🙂 

Tuesday’s Math Puzzle

Source: Google Images 

“With me, everything turns into mathematics.” – René Descartes

Happy Tuesday, wherever you are! 🙂 


Tuesday’s Math Puzzle

“Mathematics is the language with which God wrote the universe. ”  –  Galileo


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Tuesday’s Math Puzzle


“Philosophy (nature) is written in that great book which ever is before our eyes – I mean the universe – but we cannot understand it if we do not first learn the language and grasp the symbols in which it is written. The book is written in mathematical language, and the symbols are triangles, circles and other geometrical figures, without whose help it is impossible to comprehend a single word of it; without which one wanders in vain through a dark labyrinth.” – Galileo Galilei

Happy Tuesday, wherever you are! 


Study the pyramid of numbers to determine the true values of A, B and C.


Tuesday’s Math Puzzle


Mathematics may not teach us how to add love or how to minus hate. But it gives every reason to hope that every problem has a solution.

Happy Tuesday, wherever you are! 


What does it take to learn math?


“Mathematics cannot be learned by watching someone else (teacher, tutor, peer) do it — you need to do it yourself. Relate to trying to help a friend who has a serious problem: a text message 😦 vs. meeting your friend face to face.
Be responsible for your learning. It is too easy to “validate” your poor math test mark on the fact that you, and a few of your peers, agree that the “test was too difficult” or that the “teacher did not give enough examples to practice.” 
You studied hard and failed a math test. What do you do? How you deal with failure is a major key to success!
You work on a math problem and you cannot get the answer. When do you give up? Relate to persistence, grit.
Math makes you think and discover truly interesting things, You realize that it’s very little about talent, and a whole lot more about working hard. Don’t lead a shallow life, reflect often on people and things that surround you. Whatever you truly care for (parents, friends, sports, hobbies) requires your energy, dedication and lots of time.
Do not waste your time. Reference to the 10,000 hours myth (and how, by age of 15 or 16, some kids spend that much time playing video games). Imagine where you would be if you spent 10,000 hours doing math!”


Source photo: Google Images


Happy Tuesday, wherever you are!