# Sunday Afternoon Maths LVII

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#### Sunday Afternoon Maths LXI

XYZ#### Sunday Afternoon Maths LX

Where is Evariste?Bending a Straw

#### Sunday Afternoon Maths LIX

Turning SquaresList of All Puzzles

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time geometry 2d shapes 3d shapes numbers spheres trigonometry complex numbers algebra lines graphs coordinates odd numbers fractions differentiation calculus folding tube maps ellipses triangle numbers money bases triangles squares area square numbers chess probability circles averages speed sport multiples dates factors parabolas functions logic cards games people maths shape prime numbers irreducible numbers probabilty angles proportion dice integration sum to infinity dodecagons hexagons multiplication factorials coins shapes regular shapes colouring grids floors integers rugby crosswords percentages digits sums rectangles clocks menace routes taxicab geometry remainders chalkdust crossnumber palindromes sequences means unit fractions division square roots surds doubling quadratics indices symmetry planes volume number partitions ave pascal's triangle mean advent arrows addition**Posted on 2016-11-27**

## Square Factorials

Source: Woody at Maths Jam

Multiply together the first 100 factorials:

$$1!\times2!\times3!\times...\times100!$$
Find a number, \(n\), such that dividing this product by \(n!\) produces a square number.

## Largest Odd Factors

Source: Puzzle Critic

Pick a number. Call it \(n\). Write down all the numbers from \(n+1\) to \(2n\) (inclusive). For example, if you picked 7, you would write:

$$8,9,10,11,12,13,14$$
Below each number, write down its largest odd factor. Add these factors up. What is the result? Why?

If you enjoyed these puzzles, check out Sunday Afternoon Maths LXI,

puzzles about sequences, or a random puzzle.

puzzles about sequences, or a random puzzle.