Difference between revisions of "2001 JBMO Problems"

(Fixed problem)
(Problem 3)
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Let <math>ABC</math> be an equilateral triangle and <math>D,E</math> on the sides <math>[AB]</math> and <math>[AC]</math> respectively.  If <math>DF,EF</math> (with <math>F \in AE, G \in AD</math>) are the interior angle bisectors of the angles of the triangle <math>ADE</math>, prove that the sum of the areas of the triangles <math>DEF</math> and <math>DEG</math> is at most equal with the area of the triangle <math>ABC</math>.  When does the equality hold?
 
Let <math>ABC</math> be an equilateral triangle and <math>D,E</math> on the sides <math>[AB]</math> and <math>[AC]</math> respectively.  If <math>DF,EF</math> (with <math>F \in AE, G \in AD</math>) are the interior angle bisectors of the angles of the triangle <math>ADE</math>, prove that the sum of the areas of the triangles <math>DEF</math> and <math>DEG</math> is at most equal with the area of the triangle <math>ABC</math>.  When does the equality hold?
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Bonus Question:
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Let <math>ABC</math> be an equilateral triangle and <math>D,E</math> on the sides <math>[AB]</math> and <math>[AC]</math> respectively.  If <math>DF,EG</math> (with <math>F \in AE, G \in AD</math>) are the interior angle bisectors of the angles of the triangle <math>ADE</math>, prove that <math>DF/EG = AD/AE</math>.
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Proposed by Kris17
  
 
[[2001 JBMO Problems/Problem 3|Solution]]
 
[[2001 JBMO Problems/Problem 3|Solution]]

Revision as of 17:37, 8 December 2018

Problem 1

Solve the equation $a^3 + b^3 + c^3 = 2001$ in positive integers.

Solution

Problem 2

Let $ABC$ be a triangle with $\angle C = 90^\circ$ and $CA \ne CB$. Let $CH$ be an altitude and $CL$ be an interior angle bisector. Show that for $X \ne C$ on the line $CL,$ we have $\angle XAC \ne \angle XBC$. Also show that for $Y \ne C$ on the line $CH$ we have $\angle YAC \ne \angle YBC$.

Solution

Problem 3

Let $ABC$ be an equilateral triangle and $D,E$ on the sides $[AB]$ and $[AC]$ respectively. If $DF,EF$ (with $F \in AE, G \in AD$) are the interior angle bisectors of the angles of the triangle $ADE$, prove that the sum of the areas of the triangles $DEF$ and $DEG$ is at most equal with the area of the triangle $ABC$. When does the equality hold?


Bonus Question:

Let $ABC$ be an equilateral triangle and $D,E$ on the sides $[AB]$ and $[AC]$ respectively. If $DF,EG$ (with $F \in AE, G \in AD$) are the interior angle bisectors of the angles of the triangle $ADE$, prove that $DF/EG = AD/AE$.

Proposed by Kris17

Solution

Problem 4

Let $N$ be a convex polygon with 1415 vertices and perimeter 2001. Prove that we can find 3 vertices of $N$ which form a triangle of area smaller than 1.

Solution

See Also

2001 JBMO (ProblemsResources)
Preceded by
2000 JBMO
Followed by
2002 JBMO
1 2 3 4
All JBMO Problems and Solutions


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