Here's an idea: Why not simply draw an ordinary 3 x 3 magic square with the numbers 1 through 9, then in each cell, draw a line under the number and add a denominator of 10. Bingo. You have a magic square comprised of the fractions 1/10 through 9/10, and the universal sum is 1.5 instead of 15. Something along those lines.
if the magic square is magic then it is found inside bananas.
how to write a c program for magic square puzzle
The square roots of 81 are integers, not fractions. So there are no sensible ways to express them as fractions.
3x3 magic square 25 total
The constant is 34.
The square roots of 25 are integers, not fractions.
Just take any magic square, and multiply every number by 5. Here you will get another magic square with all numbers multiples of 5.
Think! What if the magic square had an even number of cells. There's your answer.
None. Perfect squares, by definition, are the squares of counting numbers and these cannot be fractions.
A 1-9 magic square must add to 15.
Albrecht Dürer drew a 'magic square' in his engraving 'Melencolia I'. But I do not think he invented it.
A normal 3x3 magic square has a sum of 15. So you subtract 3 from each number in the square.
the magic sum is 15
you do the square root of the number
A 3x3 magic square means that each row, each column, and both diagonals all have the same sum.
it depends on the numbers involved.. if you have examples of the fractions decimals and square roots i would be glad to help you
The answer will depend on the size of the square.