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SECTION A

m

1. Prove that (53)103 + (103)53 is divisible by 39.

.co

[4 marks]

Sol :

53 is congruent to 14 and 103 is congruent to 14 with respect to 39, therefore

s

tic

replacing 53 and 103 by 14 and 14 respectively, we get

(14)103 + ( 14)53

= (14)103 + ( 14)53 = 1453 (1450 1)

ma

Since 1453 and 39 are co-prime, therefore 1453 cannot be multiple of 39. So let us

consider 1450-1 only

1450 1 = (142)25 1 = (196)25 1 he

196 is congruent to 1 with respect to 39, therefore replacing 1996 by 1, we get

at

(1)25 1 = 0

(remainder when 1450 1 is divided by 39)

rm

Hence (53)103 + (103)53 is divisible by 39

ee

2. Six persons go to a birthday party. They leave their top-coats in the lounge and pick

them while returning back. In how many ways can they pick up the top-coats, so that

on

(ii) exactly two persons pick up their own top coats

pi

Sol :

w.

(i) Since any one of the six persons can be the one to pick up this own top-coat, and

the remaining five persons all pick-up the wrong top-coats, therefore the desired

ww

(ii) Two persons (who pick-up their own top-coats) can be selected out of 6 persons

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 1

in 6C2 ways. For each such selection the remaining four persons pick-up wrong top-

coats in D4 ways. Therefore by the fundamental multiplication principle, the desired

number of ways

m

= 6C2 D4 = 15 9 = 135 [4 marks]

.co

3. A person who left home between 4 p.m. and 5 p.m. returned between 5 p.m. and 6

p.m. and found that the hands of his watch exactly changed places. When did he go

s

out?

tic

Sol :

The dial of a clock is divided into 60 equal divisions. In one hour the minute hand

ma

makes one complete revolution, i.e., it moves through 60 divisions, and the hour-hand

moves through 5 divisions. Suppose that when the man the man went out the hour-

he

hand was x divisions ahead of the zeroth mark (the point labelled 12 on the dial),

where 20 < x < 25. Also suppose that when the man came back, the hour-hand was y

at

divisions ahead of the zeroth mark, when 25 < y < 30.

Since the minute-hand and hour-hand exactly interchanged places during the interval

rm

that the man remained out, it follows that when the man went out, the minute-hand

was at y and hour-hand was at x, and when the man came back the minute-hand was

at x and the hour-hand was at y.

ee

Since the minute-hand moves 12 times as fast as the hour-hand, therefore considering

the positions of the hands at the time of going out and coming back separately, we

on

have

y = 12 (x 20), .(1)

pi

w.

3180

x ,

ww

143

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 2

3840

y ,

143

122

26 .

m

143

122

.co

Therefore the man went out at 26 minutes past 4

143

[4 marks]

s

tic

4. In ABC, AB = AC, P and Q are points on AC and AB respectively such that

5

CB = BP = PQ = QA. Then prove that AQP = .

7

ma

Sol :

1

[Hint : If AQP = x, then QAP = QPA = 900 x

he 2

at

BCA = ABC = BPC

1

Since = 450 x,

4

rm

0 1 1

0

0 0

90 x 2x 180 45 x 180 , so that x = 5 /7.]

ee

2 4

[4 marks]

on

5. In a right triangle ABC right-angled at A, the radius of the inscribed circle is 2 cm.

pi

Further, the radius of the ex-circle touching the side BC and also the sides AB and AC

produced is 15 cm. Determine the sides a, b, c of the triangle.

w.

Sol :

ww

Radius of the inscribed circle = 2.

s

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 3

Radius of ex-circle opposite A = = 15.

s a

sa 2 15

, so that s = a.

m

s 15 13

30

.co

Substituting the value of s in 2 , we get a,

s 13

1 30

or bc a,

s

2 13

tic

60

so that bc a.

13

15 17

Also b + c =2s a = 2 . a a a.

ma

13 13

17 60

The equations b + c = a, bc a give

13 13

b

5

a, c

12

a;

he

13 13

at

12 5

or b a, c a.

13 13

rm

bc / 2 2 a, so that a = 13.

ee

s b c a / 2 13

on

[4 marks]

6. The centre of each of three unit circles is an intersection of the remaining two as

pi

portion

w.

Sol :

A, B, C are the centres of the three circles.

ww

Therefore AB = BC = CA = 1.

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 4

Also AB = AD = DB = 1.

BAD = 600.

Also, area of the smaller segment of circle III cut off by AB = area of the smaller

m

segment of circle II cut off by AD. Therefore we find that area of the shaded potion

.co

ABD = area of sector BAD. By symmetry, the areas of the three shaded portions AEC,

BFC, ADB are equal. Therefore area of the shades portion = 3 area of sector BAD.

Since BAD = 600, therefore area of the shaded portion

s

1

tic

= area of one of the circles= .

2 2

[4 marks]

ma

7. Let ABC be a triangle and a circle r be drawn lying inside the triangle touching the

two sides AB and AC. Show that the radii of the circles

A

r and r is equal to tan2 .

he

4

at

Sol :

rm

Let I be the incentre, r the inradius and E the point of contact of the incircle with AB.

Also, let I be the centre of the touching AB, AC and the incircle, r the radius of this

ee

circle and F its point of contact with AB. Since AB and AC both touch this circle, its

centre must also lie on AI. From

on

II'D,

pi

ID r r',

II' r r',

w.

IDI' ,

2

ww

A

Dl'l

2

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 5

r r' A A

sin cos , where .

r r' 2 2

r' 1 cos A

m

tan2 tan2 .

r 1 cos 2 4

.co

[4 marks]

8. A rigid square plate ABCD of unit side rotates in its own plane about the middle point

s

of CD unit the new position of A coincides with the old position of B. How far is the

tic

new position of B from old position of A?

Sol :

ma

Let O be the mid-point of CD. Since the new position of A coincides with the old

position of B, therefore, the rotation is in the counter clockwise sense about O,

through the angle AOB. he

Let B, C, D be the new positions of B, C, D respectively.

Let OB and A B intersect at P. Then BOB = AOB.

at

Also OA = OB = OB.

rm

isosceles triangle AOB. Therefore OP AB' and AP =

PB.

ee

1 1

Also, [AOB] = area of square ABCD = .

2 2

on

1 5

But, [AOB] =

2

AP. OB, OB = OC2

CB2

2

.

pi

2 4 4 5

AP , so that AB = 2AP = .

5 5 5

w.

[4 marks]

ww

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 6

9. Five men A, B, C, D, and E are wearing caps of black or white colour without each

knowing the colour of his cap. It is known that a man wearing a black cap always

speaks the truth while the ones wearing white tell lies. If they make the following

m

statements, find the colour worn by each of them:

.co

A: I see three black caps and one white.

B: I see four white caps.

C : I see one black cap and three white.

s

D: I see four black caps.

tic

Sol :

Suppose A is speaking the truth, Then he must he wearing a black cap, so that four

ma

persons are wearing black caps and one person is wearing a white cap. The

statements made by B and C are both in contradiction with this statement. Therefore

he

B and C must be wearing white caps. This implies that A s statement is false. The

contradiction show that A is telling a lie, and therefore A is wearing a white cap.

at

Suppose now that B is speaking the truth. Then B must be wearing a black cap, and

the caps of C, D, E must be all white. Since Bs cap is black and caps of A, D, E are

rm

white, therefore Cs statement is true and consequently his cap must be black. We

have a contradiction, which shows that B is telling a lie, and therefore B is wearing a

white cap.

ee

Since A and B are both wearing white caps, therefore D is telling a lie. Therefore we

find that D is wearing a white cap.

on

If C is speaking the truth, then Es cap must be black and Cs own cap must also be

black . If on the other hand, C is telling a lie, then Es cap must be white (because that

pi

is the only way in which his statement can be false) and Cs cap must also be white.

w.

This implies all the five caps are white. But this means that B is speaking the truth and

so his cap must be black. The contradiction shows that Cs statement cannot be false.

ww

Thus C is speaking the truth, and the caps of C and E must be both black.

Hence A, B, D are wearing white caps, and C, E are wearing black caps.

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 7

Aliter. Since E has not made any statement, we shall start with the colour of Es cap.

Two different cases arise : Es cap is either white or black.

Let us first suppose that E is a wearing a white cap.

m

Since D cannot see four black caps (at least Es cap is white), therefore D must be

.co

telling a lie and colour of his cap must be white.

Since D and E have white caps, As statement is false and his cap is also white.

Suppose now that Bs cap is black. Then he is speaking the truth and Cs cap is white.

s

But the caps of A, D, E being white and that of B being black (he is speaking the truth),

tic

Cs statement is true and his cap must be black. This is a contradiction and

consequently Bs cap must be white.

ma

If Bs cap is white , he is telling a lie and so Cs cap must be black (since caps of A, D, E

are already white). Since Cs cap is black, Bs cap must be black because C sees one

he

black cap. We again have a contradiction and consequently Bs cap cannot be white.

From the a contradiction and consequently Bs cap cannot be white. From the above

at

we conclude that Es cap cannot be white.

Now Es cap being black, B cannot see four white caps, and consequently his own cap

rm

must be white.

Since Bs cap is white, D cannot see four black caps and therefore his own cap must be

white.

ee

Since caps of B and D are white, A cannot see three black caps. Consequently his own

cap must be white.

on

Now caps of A, B, D are white and that of E is black, therefore Cs statement is true and

his own cap must be black.

pi

Thus A, B and D are wearing white caps, and C and E are wearing black caps

w.

[4 marks]

ww

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 8

10. Find the least natural number whose last digit is 7 such that it becomes 5 times larger

when this last digit is carried to the beginning of this number.

Sol :

m

Suppose the given number is a na n 1a n 2 ....a1 7,

.co

i.e., a n .10n an 1 . 10n1 ... 10a1 7.

s

When the last digit is carried to the beginning of the number, it becomes

tic

7 a na n1 ...a1 ,

ma

i.e., 7.10n x.

We are given that 7.10n+ x = 5(10x + 7),

so that 7x = 10n 5. he .(i)

We shall find the least value of n, and consequently that of x as well, for which (i) has

an integer solution for x.

at

The smallest value of n for which 10n leaves a remainder 5 when divided by 7 turns

rm

The smallest number in than 142857.

ee

[4 marks]

pi on

w.

ww

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 9

SECTION B

m

11. Prove that for any natural number n, the expression

.co

A = 2903n 803n 464n + 261n is divisible by 1897.

Sol:

s

Let us first observe that 1897 = 271 7. Since 271 and 7 are prime to each other

tic

(actually they are both primes), therefore it is enough to show that A is divisible by 7

as well as by 271. Let us write A = (2903n 803n) (464n 261n).

Since an bn is always divisible by a b, therefore 2903n 803n is divisible by 2903

ma

803 = 2100 and 464n 261n is divisible by 464 261, i.e., 203. Since 2100 and 203 are

both divisible by 7, it follows that A is divisible by 7.

he

Again, let us write A = (2903n 464n) (803n 261n).

Now 2903n 464n is divisible by 2903 464, i.e., 2439, which is a multiple of 271, so

at

that 2903n 464n is divisible by 271.

Also 803n 261n is divisible by 803 261, i.e., 542 which is multiple of 271, so that

rm

Since 2903n 464n and 803n 261n are both multiples of 271, therefore A is a

ee

[6 marks]

12. Solve the equation

on

pi

given that the product of two of its roots is equal to the product of the other two.

Sol :

w.

Then

ww

40

1 , .(i)

3

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 10

130

2 , .(ii)

3

3 40, .(iii)

m

4 . 9. .(iv)

.co

Since the product of two of the roots is equal to the product of the other two,

therefore,

s

. .(v)

tic

From (iii) and (v), we have

40. .(vi)

ma

From (i), (v) and (vi), we have

3. .(vii)

From (ii) and (vii), we have

112

.

he (viii)

3

at

From (i) and (viii), we find that and are the roots of the equation

40 112

rm

t2 t 0.

3 3

Solving the above equation, we have

ee

t = 4, 28/3.

Therefore, , 4, 28 / 3. (ix)

on

From(vii) and (ix), we find that two of the numbers , , , are the roots of the

equation

pi

y2 4y + 3 = 0. (x)

and the remaining two are the roots of the equation

w.

y2 (28/3) y + 3 = 0. ...(xi)

ww

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 11

1

Solving (x) and (xi), we find that the roots of the given equation are 1, 3, , 9.

3

[6 marks]

m

13. If 1,

.co

2 2 2 2,

3 3 3 3,

s

find the value of 4 4 4 .

tic

Sol:

We shall first determine the equation whose roots are , , and then find the sum of

ma

the fourth powers of the roots of the same.

x3 + px2 + qx + r = 0.

Then p,

he..(i)

(ii)

at

q, (iii)

r. (iv)

rm

p=1 (v)

ee

2 2 2

Also , by substituting the values of and in the identity

on

2

2 2 ,

1

pi

we have q

2 (vi)

w.

Since , , are the roots of (i), by substituting , , for x in (i) in succession and

adding, we have

ww

S3 + pS2 + qS1 + 3r = 0

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 12

1

Substituting S1 = 1, S2 = 2, S3 = 3, p = 1 and q = 2 in (vii)

we have

m

1

r . (viii)

.co

6

From (i), (v), (vi) and (viii), we find that , , are the roots of the equation

s

1 1

x3 x2 x 0. (ix)

tic

2 6

Multiplying (ix) throughout by x, we have

1 2 1

ma

x 4 x3 x x 0. (x)

2 6

Since , , satisfy (x), therefore, by substituting , , for x in (x) and adding, we

get he

1 1

S 4 S3 S2 S1 0,

at

2 6

1 1 1 1 25

rm

S

or 4 S3 S2 S1 3 2 1 .

2 6 2 6 6

[6 marks]

ee

on

1 2 1 2x

f x f ,

1 x x 1 x

pi

Sol:

w.

ww

1 2 1 2x 2 2

f x f , (1)

1 x x 1 x x 1 x

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 13

For all real values of x other than 0 and 1.

1 1

Let us introduce another variable y = so that x 1 .

1 x y

m

From (1), we have

.co

2 2

f(x) + f(y) = (2)

x y

(2) holds for all values of x and y except 0 and 1. (See what happens for y = 0

s

or 1.)

tic

Also, we have

1 2 2

f y f .. (3)

ma

1y y 1 y

for all real values of y other than 0 and 1. (This is simply (1)).

1 he 1

so that y 1 . In the same manner

1 y z

as above, we have

at

2

f(y) + f(z) = 2z (4)

y

rm

whenever y, z 0 or 1.

1 1 1 1

The relations y = and z , give x = , so that z = 1 - .

ee

1x 1 y 1z x

Consider the relation

on

1 2 2

f z f , (5)

1z z 1z

pi

1

Substituting x , we have

1z

w.

2

f(z) + f(x) = 2x ..(6)

z

ww

whenever x, z 0 or 1.

Adding corresponding sides of (2), (4) and (6) and dividing throughout by 2,

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 14

we have

1 1 1

f(x) + f(y) + f (z) = x y z .

x y z

m

By (4), we get

.co

1 1 1

f x x y z

x z y

s

1 1 1

x y z ,

x y z

tic

1 1 1 x

x 1 x 1

x 1 x x x 1

ma

x 1

.

x 1

x 1

Thus f(x) =

x 1

he

for all real values of x except x = 0 or 1.

[6 marks]

at

15. (i) If the internal bisectors of the base angles of a triangle be equal, prove that the

triangle is isosceles. (Lehmus Steiner Theorem) [3 marks]

rm

ee

Sol:

on

(i) Suppose BE and CF, the internal bisectors of s B and C, are equal.

4ca s s b

BE = ,

pi

2

c a

w.

4 abs s c

CF = 2

.

a b

ww

4cas s b 4abs s c

2

2

c a a b

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 15

c (a + b)2 (s b) = b (c + a)2 (s c),

s {c (a + b)2 b (c + a)2} + bc {(c + a)2 (a + b)2} = 0,

s {c(a2 + b2) b(c2 + a2)} + bc (c b) (2a + b + c) = 0,

m

s (c b) {a2 bc} + bc (c b) (2s +a) = 0.

.co

(c b) {bcs + a2 s + abc} = 0,

c = b, since bc s + a2 s + abc > 0

[3 marks]

s

(ii) Choose a point E in BD so that BAE = DAC. In s

tic

ABE and ACD,

1 = 2 (by const.)

ma

3 = 4 (angles in the same segment of a circle).

Therefore the s are equiangular and hence similar.

Consequently,

BE AB

he

,

DC AC

at

i.e., AB . CD = AC. BE. (1)

rm

BAC = EAD (Add EAC to equal s 1 and 2).

5 = 6 (angles in the same segment of a circle).

ee

Consequently,

on

BC AC

,

ED AD

pi

Adding corresponding sides of (1) and (2), we have

w.

ww

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 16

16. Suppose A1A2 An is an n-sided regular polygon such that

1 1 1

.

A1 A 2 A1 A 3 A 1 A 4

m

Determine n, the number of sides of the polygon.

.co

Sol:

Let each side of the polygon be of length a. Since

s

A1 A2 A3 n 2 ,

n

tic

A 1 A 2 A 2 A3 a,

therefore from A1 A 2 A3 ,

ma

A1A3 = 2a cos / n .

Also, from A 2 A 3A 4 ,

A2A4 = 2a cos / n . he

Since the polygon A1A2 An is regular,

at

its vertices lie on a circle. In particular, the quadrilateral A1A2A3A4 is cyclic.

By Ptolemys theorem,

rm

a2 A1 A 4 .A2 A3 [2a cos / n ]2 ,

ee

i.e., A 1 A 4 a 4 cos2 / n 1 .

on

1 1 1

Since ,

A1 A 2 A 1 A3 A1 A 4

therefore,

pi

1 1 1

,

w.

2

a 2a cos / n a[4 cos / n 1]

ww

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 17

x cos / n is a root of the equation

8x3 4x2 4x + 1 = 0. (1)

We shall show that the roots of (1) are cos / 7, cos 3 /7, cos 5 /7.

m

Let 7 2n 1 , so that 4 2n 1 3.

.co

cos4 cos[ 2n 1 3] cos 3,

2 cos2 2 1 4 cos3 3 cos ,

s

tic

2

2 2 cos2 1 1 4 cos3 3 cos 0,

ma

cos 1[8 cos3 4 cos2 4 cos 1] = 0. ..(2)

he

Rejecting the factor cos 1 which corresponds to , and putting cos y, we

find that

at

cos /7, cos3 /7, 5 /7 are the roots of

8y3 4y2 4y + 1 = 0. ..(3)

rm

Since equations (1) and (3) are the same, therefore the roots of (1) are

cos / 7, cos 3 / 7 , cos 5 / 7 . But cos / n is a root of (1).

ee

[6 marks]

on

17. Two pedestrians started simultaneously towards each other and met each other after

3 hours and 20 minutes. How much time will it take each of them to cover the whole

pi

distance if the first arrived at the place of departure of the second 5 hours later than

the second arrived at the point of departure of the first.

w.

Sol:

ww

Suppose a pedestrian A starts from X towards Y with a velocity V1 m/min, and B starts

from Y towards X with a velocity V2 m/min at the same instant.

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 18

Let V1 + V2 = V, XY = d.

We are given that

d

m

200, .(1)

V

.co

d d

300. .(2)

V1 V2

V1 V

Writing x, 2 y, we are have x + y = 1. .(3)

s

V V

tic

Also from (1) and (2), we have

1 1 3

, .(4)

ma

x y 2

i.e., 2(y x) = 3xy.

From (3) and (4), we have

2 2

1 y x y x 4.

2

y x ,

he

3

at

2

so that 3 y x 8 y x 3 0,

i.e., [3 y x 1][y x 3] 0 .

rm

1

ee

yx . (5)

3

1 2 V 2V d d

From (3) and (5), we have x , y , i.e., V1 , V2 , 600, 300.

on

3 3 3 3 V1 V2

Therefore to cover the whole distance A takes 10 hours and B takes 5 hours.

pi

[6 marks]

w.

ww

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 19

18. In a group of ten persons, each person is asked to write the sum of the ages of all the

other nine persons. If all the ten sums from the nine-element

set {82, 83, 84, 85, 87, 89, 90, 91, 92},

m

find the individual ages of the persons, assuming then to be whole numbers

.co

(of years).

Sol:

Let the ages of the ten persons (in years) be x1, x2, x3, ., x10

s

respectively, and let S = x1 + x2 + . + x10. Since x1, x2, , x10

tic

are whole numbers, therefore S is also a whole number.

The sums written by the ten persons are S x1, S- x2, , S x10,

ma

which are also whole numbers. By adding these we get the sum

S x1 S x2 ..... S x10 ,

10S x1 x2 ....... x10 9S, he

since x1 + x2 + . + x10 = S.

at

Therefore the sum of all ten sums written by individual persons is a multiple of 9.

Since the sums S x1, S x2, ., S x10 from a nine-elementic set, therefore two of

rm

them must be identical, say S x1 and S x2, which show that x1 = x2. The total of all

the nine sums given is 82 + 83 + 84 + .. + 92 = 783, which it itself a multiple of 9.

ee

Therefore the tenth sum, which must be one of the nine given sums, must be a

multiple of 9 is 90, therefore the tenth sum must be 90. Consequently the sum of all

on

the ten sums = 783 + 90 = 873. The equation 9S = 873 gives S = 97. Subtracting the

numbers 82, 83, ., 89, 90, 91, 92 from 97, we get the individual ages to be 15, 14, 13,

pi

w.

[6 marks]

ww

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 20

19. 29th February of the year 2000 will fall on a Tuesday, for your information. Show

that, after this date, 29th February will fall on Tuesday s only thrice in the whole next

century. What are the three years when this will happen?

m

Sol:

.co

Since365 1 (mod. 7), therefore 28th February (the last day of February) of 2001 will

be a Wednesday (the day next to Tuesday). Let us agree to express this by saying that

there is an excess of one day in any ordinary year. With this terminology, there will be

s

an excess of two days in a leap year.

tic

The next leap year after the year 2000 will be the year 2004. There will be 1 + 1 + 1 +

2, i.e., 5 excess days upto 29th February, 2004.

ma

The day of the week of 29th February will be Tuesday when the number of excess day

is an exact multiple of 7. Therefore our problem is to find those positive integers k for

he

which the number of excess days in 4k years after the years 2000 is an exact multiple

of 7 and for which 4k < 100. The number of excess days in 4k years is 5k. This is a

at

multiple of 7 when k = 7, 14, 21, ., i.e., in 4 7, 4 14, 4 21, .. years after the year

2000. Since only three of these numbers are less than 100, therefore in the 21st

rm

century there are only three years, namely 2028, 2056 and 2084 in which 29th

February is a Tuesday

[6 marks]

ee

20. Show how will you cut a rectangular sheet of paper along two-line segments parallel

to a side and two parallel to an adjacent side, into five pieces whose areas are in the

on

ratio 1 : 2 : 3 : 4 : 5.

Sol :

pi

w.

we have to take 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5 parts respectively to get the five pieces. We take two

ww

points E and G in AD so that AE = EG = GD and draw GH, EF parallel to AB. Also, take

points J, K , L, M in DC such that DJ = JK = KL = LM = MC and draw JP, KQ parallel to CD.

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 21

Clearly areas of rectangles DJRG, GSTE ,SHFT, JCHR, EFBA are in the ratio 1 :2 : 3 : 4 :

5. The division has been made by two lines GH, EF parallel to DC, and two lines JP, KQ

parallel to DA.

m

.co

[6 marks]

s

tic

ma

he

at

rm

ee

pi on

w.

ww

www.pioneermathematics.com Page 22

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