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Found: 30

Jane wrote a number on the whiteboard. Then, she looked at it and she noticed it lacks her favourite digit: 5. So she wrote 5 at the end of it. She then realized the new number is larger than the original one by exactly 1661. What is the number written on the board?

Replace letters with digits to maximize the expression: \[NO + MORE + MATH\] (same letters stand for identical digits and different letters stand for different digits.)

Find numbers equal to twice the sum of their digits.

Which five-digit numbers are there more of: ones that are not divisible by 5 or those with neither the first nor the second digit on the left being a five?

The digits of a 3 digit number \(A\) were written in reverse order and this is the number \(B\). Is it possible to find a value of \(A\) such that the sum of \(A\) and \(B\) has only odd numbers as its digits?

Let \(x\) be a 2 digit number. Let \(A\), \(B\) be the first (tens) and second (units) digits of \(x\), respectively. Suppose \(A\) is twice as large as \(B\). If we add the square of \(A\) to \(x\) then we get the square of a certain whole number. Find the value of \(x\).

Peter recorded an example of an addition on a board, after which he replaced some digits with letters, with the same figures being replaced with the same letters, and different figures with different letters. He did it such that he was left with the sum: \(CROSS + 2011 = START\). Prove that Peter made a mistake.

Suppose you have 127 1p coins. How can you distribute them among 7 coin pouches such that you can give out any amount from 1p to 127p without opening the coin pouches?

How many six-digit numbers exist, the numbers of which are either all odd or all even?

Prove that the product of any three consecutive natural numbers is divisible by 6.