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Q: How do you put the digits 1 through 9 each used exactly once in the circles so that the total of the numbers in each rectangle is the same?

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Exactly 3,628,800, or 10!.

A circle has infinitely many points of symmetry. Every straight line that passes through the center of a circle is a line of symmetry.

That's exactly all the numbers you need to count from 000,000,000 to 999,999,999.There are one billion of them.

No. The diagonal through a rectangle can be computed via the Pythagorean theorem: c2 = a2 + b2 where c is the diagonal length and a and b are the horizontal and vertical lengths of the rectangle.

11, I believe.

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Exactly one. No more and no less.

12

A square is a rectangle even through a rectangle is not always a square.

101

Exactly 3,628,800, or 10!.

A circle has infinitely many points of symmetry. Every straight line that passes through the center of a circle is a line of symmetry.

That's exactly all the numbers you need to count from 000,000,000 to 999,999,999.There are one billion of them.

No. The diagonal through a rectangle can be computed via the Pythagorean theorem: c2 = a2 + b2 where c is the diagonal length and a and b are the horizontal and vertical lengths of the rectangle.

11, I believe.

= Select a significant year like the year in which you were born or a historical year like 1776 The create the numbers 1 through 50 using each of the digits in that year exactly once? =

The major axis of a rectangle is a line that passes through the center of each short side.

16, 81, 625 and so on. Prime numbers to the 4th power.