Difference between revisions of "2002 AMC 8 Problems"
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==Problem 1== | ==Problem 1== | ||
− | A circle and two distinct lines are drawn on a sheet of paper. What is the largest possible number of points of intersection of these figures? | + | A [[circle]] and two distinct [[Line|lines]] are drawn on a sheet of paper. What is the largest possible number of points of intersection of these figures? |
− | <math>\text{(A)}\ 2 \qquad \text{(B)}\ 3 \qquad | + | <math>\text {(A)}\ 2 \qquad \text {(B)}\ 3 \qquad {(C)}\ 4 \qquad {(D)}\ 5 \qquad {(E)}\ 6</math> |
[[2002 AMC 8 Problems/Problem 1 | Solution]] | [[2002 AMC 8 Problems/Problem 1 | Solution]] | ||
Line 9: | Line 9: | ||
==Problem 2== | ==Problem 2== | ||
− | How many different combinations of | + | How many different combinations of \$5 bills and \$2 bills can be used to make a total of \$17? Order does not matter in this problem. |
<math>\text{(A)}\ 2 \qquad \text{(B)}\ 3 \qquad \text{(C)}\ 4 \qquad \text{(D)}\ 5 \qquad \text{(E)}\ 6</math> | <math>\text{(A)}\ 2 \qquad \text{(B)}\ 3 \qquad \text{(C)}\ 4 \qquad \text{(D)}\ 5 \qquad \text{(E)}\ 6</math> | ||
Line 24: | Line 24: | ||
==Problem 4== | ==Problem 4== | ||
− | |||
The year 2002 is a palindrome (a number that reads the same from left to right as it does from right to left). What is the product of the digits of the next year after 2002 that is a palindrome? | The year 2002 is a palindrome (a number that reads the same from left to right as it does from right to left). What is the product of the digits of the next year after 2002 that is a palindrome? | ||
Line 43: | Line 42: | ||
A birdbath is designed to overflow so that it will be self-cleaning. Water flows in at the rate of 20 milliliters per minute and drains at the rate of 18 milliliters per minute. One of these graphs shows the volume of water in the birdbath during the filling time and continuing into the overflow time. Which one is it? | A birdbath is designed to overflow so that it will be self-cleaning. Water flows in at the rate of 20 milliliters per minute and drains at the rate of 18 milliliters per minute. One of these graphs shows the volume of water in the birdbath during the filling time and continuing into the overflow time. Which one is it? | ||
− | + | [[Image:2002amc8prob6graph.png|center]] | |
<math>\text{(A)}\ \text{A} \qquad \text{(B)}\ \text{B} \qquad \text{(C)}\ \text{C} \qquad \text{(D)}\ \text{D} \qquad \text{(E)}\ \text{E}</math> | <math>\text{(A)}\ \text{A} \qquad \text{(B)}\ \text{B} \qquad \text{(C)}\ \text{C} \qquad \text{(D)}\ \text{D} \qquad \text{(E)}\ \text{E}</math> | ||
Line 53: | Line 52: | ||
The students in Mrs. Sawyer's class were asked to do a taste test of five kinds of candy. Each student chose one kind of candy. A bar graph of their preferences is shown. What percent of her class chose candy E? | The students in Mrs. Sawyer's class were asked to do a taste test of five kinds of candy. Each student chose one kind of candy. A bar graph of their preferences is shown. What percent of her class chose candy E? | ||
− | {{ | + | <asy> |
+ | real[] r={6, 8, 4, 2, 5}; | ||
+ | int i; | ||
+ | for(i=0; i<5; i=i+1) { | ||
+ | filldraw((4i,0)--(4i+3,0)--(4i+3,2r[i])--(4i,2r[i])--cycle, black, black); | ||
+ | } | ||
+ | draw(origin--(19,0)--(19,16)--(0,16)--cycle, linewidth(0.9)); | ||
+ | for(i=1; i<8; i=i+1) { | ||
+ | draw((0,2i)--(19,2i)); | ||
+ | } | ||
+ | label("$0$", (0,2*0), W); | ||
+ | label("$1$", (0,2*1), W); | ||
+ | label("$2$", (0,2*2), W); | ||
+ | label("$3$", (0,2*3), W); | ||
+ | label("$4$", (0,2*4), W); | ||
+ | label("$5$", (0,2*5), W); | ||
+ | label("$6$", (0,2*6), W); | ||
+ | label("$7$", (0,2*7), W); | ||
+ | label("$8$", (0,2*8), W); | ||
+ | label("$A$", (0*4+1.5, 0), S); | ||
+ | label("$B$", (1*4+1.5, 0), S); | ||
+ | label("$C$", (2*4+1.5, 0), S); | ||
+ | label("$D$", (3*4+1.5, 0), S); | ||
+ | label("$E$", (4*4+1.5, 0), S); | ||
+ | label("SWEET TOOTH", (9.5,18), N); | ||
+ | label("Kinds of candy", (9.5,-2), S); | ||
+ | label(rotate(90)*"Number of students", (-2,8), W);</asy> | ||
<math>\text{(A)}\ 5 \qquad \text{(B)}\ 12 \qquad \text{(C)}\ 15 \qquad \text{(D)}\ 16 \qquad \text{(E)}\ 20</math> | <math>\text{(A)}\ 5 \qquad \text{(B)}\ 12 \qquad \text{(C)}\ 15 \qquad \text{(D)}\ 16 \qquad \text{(E)}\ 20</math> | ||
Line 68: | Line 93: | ||
</center> | </center> | ||
− | + | <asy> | |
/* AMC8 2002 #8, 9, 10 Problem */ | /* AMC8 2002 #8, 9, 10 Problem */ | ||
size(3inch, 1.5inch); | size(3inch, 1.5inch); | ||
Line 107: | Line 132: | ||
label(scale(0.8)*"Spain", (3,0.5)); | label(scale(0.8)*"Spain", (3,0.5)); | ||
label(scale(0.9)*"Juan's Stamp Collection", (9,0), S); | label(scale(0.9)*"Juan's Stamp Collection", (9,0), S); | ||
− | label(scale(0.9)*"Number of Stamps by Decade", (9,5), N); | + | label(scale(0.9)*"Number of Stamps by Decade", (9,5), N);</asy> |
===Problem 8=== | ===Problem 8=== | ||
Line 119: | Line 144: | ||
===Problem 9=== | ===Problem 9=== | ||
− | His South American stamps issued before the | + | His South American stamps issued before the ‘70s cost him |
<math>\text{(A)}\ \textdollar 0.40 \qquad \text{(B)}\ \textdollar 1.06 \qquad \text{(C)}\ \textdollar 1.80 \qquad \text{(D)}\ \textdollar 2.38 \qquad \text{(E)}\ \textdollar 2.64</math> | <math>\text{(A)}\ \textdollar 0.40 \qquad \text{(B)}\ \textdollar 1.06 \qquad \text{(C)}\ \textdollar 1.80 \qquad \text{(D)}\ \textdollar 2.38 \qquad \text{(E)}\ \textdollar 2.64</math> | ||
Line 129: | Line 154: | ||
The average price of his '70s stamps is closest to | The average price of his '70s stamps is closest to | ||
− | <math>\text{(A)}\ 3.5 \text{ cents} \qquad \text{(B)}\ 4 \text{ cents} \qquad \text{(C)}\ 4.5 \text{ cents} \qquad \text{(D)}\ 5 \text{ cents} \qquad \text{(E)}\ 5. | + | <math>\text{(A)}\ 3.5 \text{ cents} \qquad \text{(B)}\ 4 \text{ cents} \qquad \text{(C)}\ 4.5 \text{ cents} \qquad \text{(D)}\ 5 \text{ cents} \qquad \text{(E)}\ 5.4 \text{ cents}</math> |
[[2002 AMC 8 Problems/Problem 10 | Solution]] | [[2002 AMC 8 Problems/Problem 10 | Solution]] | ||
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A sequence of squares is made of identical square tiles. The edge of each square is one tile length longer than the edge of the previous square. The first three squares are shown. How many more tiles does the seventh square require than the sixth? | A sequence of squares is made of identical square tiles. The edge of each square is one tile length longer than the edge of the previous square. The first three squares are shown. How many more tiles does the seventh square require than the sixth? | ||
− | + | <asy> | |
+ | path p=origin--(1,0)--(1,1)--(0,1)--cycle; | ||
+ | draw(p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(3,0)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(3,1)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(4,0)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(4,1)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(7,0)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(7,1)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(7,2)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(8,0)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(8,1)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(8,2)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(9,0)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(9,1)*p); | ||
+ | draw(shift(9,2)*p);</asy> | ||
<math>\text{(A)}\ 11 \qquad \text{(B)}\ 12 \qquad \text{(C)}\ 13 \qquad \text{(D)}\ 14 \qquad \text{(E)}\ 15</math> | <math>\text{(A)}\ 11 \qquad \text{(B)}\ 12 \qquad \text{(C)}\ 13 \qquad \text{(D)}\ 14 \qquad \text{(E)}\ 15</math> | ||
Line 146: | Line 186: | ||
A board game spinner is divided into three regions labeled <math>A</math>, <math>B</math> and <math>C</math>. The probability of the arrow stopping on region <math>A</math> is <math>\frac{1}{3}</math> and on region <math>B</math> is <math>\frac{1}{2}</math>. The probability of the arrow stopping on region <math>C</math> is | A board game spinner is divided into three regions labeled <math>A</math>, <math>B</math> and <math>C</math>. The probability of the arrow stopping on region <math>A</math> is <math>\frac{1}{3}</math> and on region <math>B</math> is <math>\frac{1}{2}</math>. The probability of the arrow stopping on region <math>C</math> is | ||
− | |||
− | |||
<math>\text{(A)}\ \frac{1}{12} \qquad \text{(B)}\ \frac{1}{6} \qquad \text{(C)}\ \frac{1}{5} \qquad \text{(D)}\ \frac{1}{3} \qquad \text{(E)}\ \frac{2}{5}</math> | <math>\text{(A)}\ \frac{1}{12} \qquad \text{(B)}\ \frac{1}{6} \qquad \text{(C)}\ \frac{1}{5} \qquad \text{(D)}\ \frac{1}{3} \qquad \text{(E)}\ \frac{2}{5}</math> | ||
Line 165: | Line 203: | ||
A merchant offers a large group of items at 30% off. Later, the merchant takes 20% off these sale prices and claims that the final price of these items is 50% off the original price. The total discount is | A merchant offers a large group of items at 30% off. Later, the merchant takes 20% off these sale prices and claims that the final price of these items is 50% off the original price. The total discount is | ||
− | <math>\text{(A)}\ 35\% \qquad \text{(B)}\ 44\% \qquad \text{(C)}\ 50\% \qquad \text{(D)}\ 56\% \text{(E)}\ 60\%</math> | + | <math>\text{(A)}\ 35\% \qquad \text{(B)}\ 44\% \qquad \text{(C)}\ 50\% \qquad \text{(D)}\ 56\% \qquad \text{(E)}\ 60\%</math> |
[[2002 AMC 8 Problems/Problem 14 | Solution]] | [[2002 AMC 8 Problems/Problem 14 | Solution]] | ||
Line 173: | Line 211: | ||
Which of the following polygons has the largest area? | Which of the following polygons has the largest area? | ||
− | {{ | + | <asy> |
+ | size(330); | ||
+ | int i,j,k; | ||
+ | for(i=0;i<5; i=i+1) { | ||
+ | for(j=0;j<5;j=j+1) { | ||
+ | for(k=0;k<5;k=k+1) { | ||
+ | dot((6i+j, k)); | ||
+ | }}} | ||
+ | draw((0,0)--(4,0)--(3,1)--(3,3)--(2,3)--(2,1)--(1,1)--cycle); | ||
+ | draw(shift(6,0)*((0,0)--(4,0)--(4,1)--(3,1)--(3,2)--(2,1)--(1,1)--(0,2)--cycle)); | ||
+ | draw(shift(12,0)*((0,1)--(1,0)--(3,2)--(3,3)--(1,1)--(1,3)--(0,4)--cycle)); | ||
+ | draw(shift(18,0)*((0,1)--(2,1)--(3,0)--(3,3)--(2,2)--(1,3)--(1,2)--(0,2)--cycle)); | ||
+ | draw(shift(24,0)*((1,0)--(2,1)--(2,3)--(3,2)--(3,4)--(0,4)--(1,3)--cycle)); | ||
+ | label("$A$", (0*6+2, 0), S); | ||
+ | label("$B$", (1*6+2, 0), S); | ||
+ | label("$C$", (2*6+2, 0), S); | ||
+ | label("$D$", (3*6+2, 0), S); | ||
+ | label("$E$", (4*6+2, 0), S);</asy> | ||
<math>\text{(A)} \text{A} \qquad \text{(B)}\ \text{B} \qquad \text{(C)}\ \text{C} \qquad \text{(D)}\ \text{D} \qquad \text{(E)}\ \text{E}</math> | <math>\text{(A)} \text{A} \qquad \text{(B)}\ \text{B} \qquad \text{(C)}\ \text{C} \qquad \text{(D)}\ \text{D} \qquad \text{(E)}\ \text{E}</math> | ||
Line 183: | Line 238: | ||
Right isosceles triangles are constructed on the sides of a 3-4-5 right triangle, as shown. A capital letter represents the area of each triangle. Which one of the following is true? | Right isosceles triangles are constructed on the sides of a 3-4-5 right triangle, as shown. A capital letter represents the area of each triangle. Which one of the following is true? | ||
− | + | <asy>/* AMC8 2002 #16 Problem */ | |
+ | draw((0,0)--(4,0)--(4,3)--cycle); | ||
+ | draw((4,3)--(-4,4)--(0,0)); | ||
+ | draw((-0.15,0.1)--(0,0.25)--(.15,0.1)); | ||
+ | draw((0,0)--(4,-4)--(4,0)); | ||
+ | draw((4,0.2)--(3.8,0.2)--(3.8,-0.2)--(4,-0.2)); | ||
+ | draw((4,0)--(7,3)--(4,3)); | ||
+ | draw((4,2.8)--(4.2,2.8)--(4.2,3)); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.8)*"$Z$", (0, 3), S); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.8)*"$Y$", (3,-2)); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.8)*"$X$", (5.5, 2.5)); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.8)*"$W$", (2.6,1)); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.65)*"5", (2,2)); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.65)*"4", (2.3,-0.4)); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.65)*"3", (4.3,1.5));</asy> | ||
<math>\text{(A)}\ X + Z = W + Y \qquad \text{(B)}\ W + X = Z \qquad \text{(C)}\ 3X + 4Y = 5Z</math> | <math>\text{(A)}\ X + Z = W + Y \qquad \text{(B)}\ W + X = Z \qquad \text{(C)}\ 3X + 4Y = 5Z</math> | ||
Line 219: | Line 288: | ||
The area of triangle <math>XYZ</math> is 8 square inches. Points <math>A</math> and <math>B</math> are midpoints of congruent segments <math>\overline{XY}</math> and <math>\overline{XZ}</math>. Altitude <math>\overline{XC}</math> bisects <math>\overline{YZ}</math>. The area (in square inches) of the shaded region is | The area of triangle <math>XYZ</math> is 8 square inches. Points <math>A</math> and <math>B</math> are midpoints of congruent segments <math>\overline{XY}</math> and <math>\overline{XZ}</math>. Altitude <math>\overline{XC}</math> bisects <math>\overline{YZ}</math>. The area (in square inches) of the shaded region is | ||
− | + | <asy>/* AMC8 2002 #20 Problem */ | |
+ | fill((0,0)--(2.5,2)--(5,2)--(5,0)--cycle, mediumgrey); | ||
+ | draw((0,0)--(10,0)--(5,4)--cycle); | ||
+ | draw((2.5,2)--(7.5,2)); | ||
+ | draw((5,4)--(5,0)); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.8)*"$X$", (5,4), N); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.8)*"$Y$", (0,0), W); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.8)*"$Z$", (10,0), E); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.8)*"$A$", (2.5,2.2), W); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.8)*"$B$", (7.5,2.2), E); | ||
+ | label(scale(0.8)*"$C$", (5,0), S); | ||
+ | fill((0,-.8)--(1,-.8)--(1,-.95)--cycle, white);</asy> | ||
<math>\text{(A)}\ 1\frac{1}{2} \qquad \text{(B)}\ 2 \qquad \text{(C)}\ 2\frac{1}{2} \qquad \text{(D)}\ 3 \qquad \text{(E)}\ 3\frac{1}{2}</math> | <math>\text{(A)}\ 1\frac{1}{2} \qquad \text{(B)}\ 2 \qquad \text{(C)}\ 2\frac{1}{2} \qquad \text{(D)}\ 3 \qquad \text{(E)}\ 3\frac{1}{2}</math> | ||
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Six cubes, each an inch on an edge, are fastened together, as shown. Find the total surface area in square inches. Include the top, bottom and sides. | Six cubes, each an inch on an edge, are fastened together, as shown. Find the total surface area in square inches. Include the top, bottom and sides. | ||
− | + | <asy>/* AMC8 2002 #22 Problem */ | |
+ | draw((0,0)--(0,1)--(1,1)--(1,0)--cycle); | ||
+ | draw((0,1)--(0.5,1.5)--(1.5,1.5)--(1,1)); | ||
+ | draw((1,0)--(1.5,0.5)--(1.5,1.5)); | ||
+ | draw((0.5,1.5)--(1,2)--(1.5,2)); | ||
+ | draw((1.5,1.5)--(1.5,3.5)--(2,4)--(3,4)--(2.5,3.5)--(2.5,0.5)--(1.5,.5)); | ||
+ | draw((1.5,3.5)--(2.5,3.5)); | ||
+ | draw((1.5,1.5)--(3.5,1.5)--(3.5,2.5)--(1.5,2.5)); | ||
+ | draw((3,4)--(3,3)--(2.5,2.5)); | ||
+ | draw((3,3)--(4,3)--(4,2)--(3.5,1.5)); | ||
+ | draw((4,3)--(3.5,2.5)); | ||
+ | draw((2.5,.5)--(3,1)--(3,1.5));</asy> | ||
<math>\text{(A)}\ 18 \qquad \text{(B)}\ 24 \qquad \text{(C)}\ 26 \qquad \text{(D)}\ 30 \qquad \text{(E)}\ 36</math> | <math>\text{(A)}\ 18 \qquad \text{(B)}\ 24 \qquad \text{(C)}\ 26 \qquad \text{(D)}\ 30 \qquad \text{(E)}\ 36</math> | ||
Line 248: | Line 339: | ||
darker tiles? | darker tiles? | ||
− | {{ | + | <asy>/* AMC8 2002 #23 Problem */ |
+ | fill((0,2)--(1,3)--(2,3)--(2,4)--(3,5)--(4,4)--(4,3)--(5,3)--(6,2)--(5,1)--(4,1)--(4,0)--(2,0)--(2,1)--(1,1)--cycle, mediumgrey); | ||
+ | fill((7,1)--(6,2)--(7,3)--(8,3)--(8,4)--(9,5)--(10,4)--(7,0)--cycle, mediumgrey); | ||
+ | fill((3,5)--(2,6)--(2,7)--(1,7)--(0,8)--(1,9)--(2,9)--(2,10)--(3,11)--(4,10)--(4,9)--(5,9)--(6,8)--(5,7)--(4,7)--(4,6)--cycle, mediumgrey); | ||
+ | fill((6,8)--(7,9)--(8,9)--(8,10)--(9,11)--(10,10)--(10,9)--(11,9)--(11,7)--(10,7)--(10,6)--(9,5)--(8,6)--(8,7)--(7,7)--cycle, mediumgrey); | ||
+ | |||
+ | draw((0,0)--(0,11)--(11,11)); | ||
+ | for ( int x = 1; x < 11; ++x ) | ||
+ | { | ||
+ | draw((x,11)--(x,0), linetype("4 4")); | ||
+ | } | ||
+ | |||
+ | for ( int y = 1; y < 11; ++y ) | ||
+ | { | ||
+ | draw((0,y)--(11,y), linetype("4 4")); | ||
+ | } | ||
+ | clip((0,0)--(0,11)--(11,11)--(11,5)--(4,1)--cycle);</asy> | ||
<math>\text{(A)}\ \frac{1}{3} \qquad \text{(B)}\ \frac{4}{9} \qquad \text{(C)}\ \frac{1}{2} \qquad \text{(D)}\ \frac{5}{9} \qquad \text{(E)}\ \frac{5}{8}</math> | <math>\text{(A)}\ \frac{1}{3} \qquad \text{(B)}\ \frac{4}{9} \qquad \text{(C)}\ \frac{1}{2} \qquad \text{(D)}\ \frac{5}{9} \qquad \text{(E)}\ \frac{5}{8}</math> | ||
Line 275: | Line 382: | ||
* [[AMC 8 Problems and Solutions]] | * [[AMC 8 Problems and Solutions]] | ||
* [[Mathematics competition resources]] | * [[Mathematics competition resources]] | ||
+ | |||
+ | |||
+ | {{MAA Notice}} |
Latest revision as of 05:43, 2 November 2020
Contents
- 1 Problem 1
- 2 Problem 2
- 3 Problem 3
- 4 Problem 4
- 5 Problem 5
- 6 Problem 6
- 7 Problem 7
- 8 Juan's Old Stamping Grounds
- 9 Problem 11
- 10 Problem 12
- 11 Problem 13
- 12 Problem 14
- 13 Problem 15
- 14 Problem 16
- 15 Problem 17
- 16 Problem 18
- 17 Problem 19
- 18 Problem 20
- 19 Problem 21
- 20 Problem 22
- 21 Problem 23
- 22 Problem 24
- 23 Problem 25
- 24 See Also
Problem 1
A circle and two distinct lines are drawn on a sheet of paper. What is the largest possible number of points of intersection of these figures?
Problem 2
How many different combinations of $5 bills and $2 bills can be used to make a total of $17? Order does not matter in this problem.
Problem 3
What is the smallest possible average of four distinct positive even integers?
Problem 4
The year 2002 is a palindrome (a number that reads the same from left to right as it does from right to left). What is the product of the digits of the next year after 2002 that is a palindrome?
Problem 5
Carlos Montado was born on Saturday, November 9, 2002. On what day of the week will Carlos be 706 days old?
Problem 6
A birdbath is designed to overflow so that it will be self-cleaning. Water flows in at the rate of 20 milliliters per minute and drains at the rate of 18 milliliters per minute. One of these graphs shows the volume of water in the birdbath during the filling time and continuing into the overflow time. Which one is it?
Problem 7
The students in Mrs. Sawyer's class were asked to do a taste test of five kinds of candy. Each student chose one kind of candy. A bar graph of their preferences is shown. What percent of her class chose candy E?
Juan's Old Stamping Grounds
Problems 8,9 and 10 use the data found in the accompanying paragraph and table:
Juan organizes the stamps in his collection by country and by the decade in which they were issued. The prices he paid for them at a stamp shop were: Brazil and France, 6 cents each, Peru 4 cents each, and Spain 5 cents each. (Brazil and Peru are South American countries and France and Spain are in Europe.)
Problem 8
How many of his European stamps were issued in the '80s?
Problem 9
His South American stamps issued before the ‘70s cost him
Problem 10
The average price of his '70s stamps is closest to
Problem 11
A sequence of squares is made of identical square tiles. The edge of each square is one tile length longer than the edge of the previous square. The first three squares are shown. How many more tiles does the seventh square require than the sixth?
Problem 12
A board game spinner is divided into three regions labeled , and . The probability of the arrow stopping on region is and on region is . The probability of the arrow stopping on region is
Problem 13
For his birthday, Bert gets a box that holds 125 jellybeans when filled to capacity. A few weeks later, Carrie gets a larger box full of jellybeans. Her box is twice as high, twice as wide and twice as long as Bert's. Approximately, how many jellybeans did Carrie get?
Problem 14
A merchant offers a large group of items at 30% off. Later, the merchant takes 20% off these sale prices and claims that the final price of these items is 50% off the original price. The total discount is
Problem 15
Which of the following polygons has the largest area?
Problem 16
Right isosceles triangles are constructed on the sides of a 3-4-5 right triangle, as shown. A capital letter represents the area of each triangle. Which one of the following is true?
Problem 17
In a mathematics contest with ten problems, a student gains 5 points for a correct answer and loses 2 points for an incorrect answer. If Olivia answered every problem and her score was 29, how many correct answers did she have?
Problem 18
Gage skated 1 hr 15 min each day for 5 days and 1 hr 30 min each day for 3 days. How long would he have to skate the ninth day in order to average 85 minutes of skating each day for the entire time?
Problem 19
How many whole numbers between 99 and 999 contain exactly one 0?
Problem 20
The area of triangle is 8 square inches. Points and are midpoints of congruent segments and . Altitude bisects . The area (in square inches) of the shaded region is
Problem 21
Harold tosses a nickel four times. The probability that he gets at least as many heads as tails is
Problem 22
Six cubes, each an inch on an edge, are fastened together, as shown. Find the total surface area in square inches. Include the top, bottom and sides.
Problem 23
A corner of a tiled floor is shown. If the entire floor is tiled in this way and each of the four corners looks like this one, then what fraction of the tiled floor is made of darker tiles?
Problem 24
Miki has a dozen oranges of the same size and a dozen pears of the same size. Miki uses her juicer to extract 8 ounces of pear juice from 3 pears and 8 ounces of orange juice from 2 oranges. She makes a pear-orange juice blend from an equal number of pears and oranges. What percent of the blend is pear juice?
Problem 25
Loki, Moe, Nick and Ott are good friends. Ott had no money, but the others did. Moe gave Ott one-fifth of his money, Loki gave Ott one-fourth of his money and Nick gave Ott one-third of his money. Each gave Ott the same amount of money. What fractional part of the group's money does Ott now have?
See Also
2002 AMC 8 (Problems • Answer Key • Resources) | ||
Preceded by 2001 AMC 8 |
Followed by 2003 AMC 8 | |
1 • 2 • 3 • 4 • 5 • 6 • 7 • 8 • 9 • 10 • 11 • 12 • 13 • 14 • 15 • 16 • 17 • 18 • 19 • 20 • 21 • 22 • 23 • 24 • 25 | ||
All AJHSME/AMC 8 Problems and Solutions |
The problems on this page are copyrighted by the Mathematical Association of America's American Mathematics Competitions.