Problem Writing Party 11 had lots of comments with active back and forth discussion. It's great that the community is helping each other improve posed problems, so that we can collate much better challenge quizzes.

Once again, I'm working on creating the challenge quizzes, and will update the following list ASAP. Some of you would also have received B-notifications that your problems were added to the quizzes over the course of the previous week. Keep it up! We value your submissions, and would love to feature more of them. Here are the quizzes that the Brilliant community helped create:

New Brilliant Challenge QuizzesAbsolute Value: Level 2, Level 3, Level 4

Linear Inequalities: Level 1, Level 2, Level 3

Radical Expressions: Level 1, Level 2, Level 3, Level 4

Uniform Circular Motion: Level 2, Level 4

Let's kick off our **12th** Problem Writing Party!

The party starts right now (July 25th, 2016) and will last for the next two weeks. Throughout the two weeks, we will be focusing on writing awesome problems for the topics listed in quizzes that need your help on the **publish** page. We will be picking the best problems for each topic and they will be immortalized and formed into a challenge quiz. By participating, you will improve your presentation skills and learn how to write engaging problems that wow others!

The topics are:

Topic | Descriptions | Great Problems |

Partial Fractions | Is it true that $\dfrac{4}{x^2-2^2} = \dfrac1{x-2} -\dfrac1{x+2}$? | Level 2, 3, 4 |

Geometric Progressions | If I run 1 mile every day, and each day I run 10% more than the previous day, on which day onwards would I have run over 2 miles? | Level 1, 2, 3 |

Vieta's formula | If $P,Q,R$ are roots to the equation $x^3 + 2x^2 + x + 1 = 0$, then prove that $P^3 + Q^3 + R^3 =-5$. | Level 3, 4, 5 |

Momentum | How do the pool balls move after they collide? | Level 2, 3 |

Taylor Series | Why is $1 -\dfrac13 +\dfrac15 - \dfrac17 + \dfrac19 - \cdots = \dfrac\pi4$? | Level 3, 4 |

Differentiation Rules | True or False? $\dfrac d{dx} \left [ f(x) g(x) \right ] = \left [\dfrac d{dx} f(x) \right ] \left [\dfrac d{dx} g(x) \right ]$ | Level 2 |

Implicit Differentiation | What is the gradient of the curve $x^2 +y^2 = 2$ when $x= 1$? | Level 2 |

Abstract Data Types | How would you maintain a list to facilitate efficient deletion? | Level 3 |

Ask questions about the party or brainstorming ideas from Brilliant staff.

Share links to great relevant problems.

Bounce your ideas off each other to help formulate the best problem you can.

If you're posting your problems, please keep it to one rooted comment (and I will be merging such comments from the same person). This helps us keep the page more orderly.

You can link to your own problems by using the markdown syntax of`[text](url link)`

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## Comments

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TopNewestWhen is the next party coming?

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Sorry was busy. Will definitely contribute in next brilliant writing party

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Here are sixth entries of problems:

Partial fractions 4, Partial fractions 5

Geometric progression 4, Geometric progression 5

Vieta's formula 7

Taylor series 5, Taylor series 6

Implicit differentiation 3

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New problem on Differentiation Rules:

https://brilliant.org/problems/chained/

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Here are my fifth entries of problems:

Geometric progression 3

Vieta's formula 5, Vieta's formula 6

Implicit differentiation 2

Differentiation rules 2

Taylor series 4

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May I add some new and old problems of mine? I think they're somehow overrated though :)

•for Taylor Series

•Vieta's 1

•Geometric Progression

•Geometric Progression 2

•Geometric Progression 3

•Geometric Progression 4

•Vieta's 2

•Vieta's 3

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Woah! Your last question is great!!!! And I thought I want to find all the roots first =D

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Another partial fraction question

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Hmmmm, that doesn't look like partial fractions, but instead, it should be "long division of polynomials".

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Okay... Then I'd love for it to be in "long division of polynomials". I will try to think of another one :)

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partial fractions.

Haha, no problem. In the meantime, you can read up the wiki page:Log in to reply

my question about partial fraction

and something is wrong with my correct answer choice... P.S. I am back from summer vacation to Brilliant! :)

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Here are my contributions

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i challenge everybody and anybody to do this : " https://brilliant.org/problems/its-level-6-isnt-it/?ref_id=1244287 " let's see if you like that he he !!

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Here are my fourth entries of problems:

Vieta's formula 4

Differentiation Rules 1

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Here is one for geometric progressions.

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Nice question, I see that there are indeed many ways to solve this question. Not sure why it's in Level 4 though. Hahah

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were you able to solve that ques with even one of your 'methods' haHAHA!!!

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you sure talk a lot ............. i will listen to your babbling after you have solved it . ha ha!!

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Here is my third entry of problems:

Partial fractions 2, Partial fractions 3

Geometric progressions 2

Vieta's formula 2, Vieta's formula 3

Taylor series 1, Taylor series 2

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Partial fraction challenge and Partial fraction challenge (2)

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These are nice! Keep them comingg

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GEOMETRIC PROGRESSION

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VIETA'S FORMULA

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This is nice. Got anymore of these?

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No I have posted problem on different logics except my set. Sorry!!

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TAYLOR SERIES

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All my entries will be here. I will try to write some more problems.

Taylor Series:

How's this related to trig?

I heard you liked infinite series, so here's an infinite series in an infinite series!

Infinite equation

Partial fractions:

Geometric progressions:

A geometric problem part II

Inspired infinite equation

Differentiation rules:

It's just derivative of sine, isn't it?

Don't confuse the sines

Implicit differentiation:

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Love your partial fractions question. And I thought I need to use the quadratic formula. You got me there. Got more?

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I'll have to think of them. Thanks!

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I accept! Now, to come up with some new and creative problems...

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Remember to post them hereeeeeee! =D

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Okay! Here's a simple momentum problem.

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I have

twoBasic problems onG.P: 1 , 2oneproblem onImplicit Differentiation:1Log in to reply

Here is my second entry of problems:

Vieta's formula 1

Implicit Differentiation 1

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Geometric ProgressionsTaylor/Maclaurin SeriesPartial FractionsImplicit DifferentiationLog in to reply

Wow! Luv your circle question. I didn't expect that GeometricProgression is essential in solving this quesiton! Reshared!!

Do post moreeeeee

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Here is my first entry of problems:

Partial Fractions 1

Geometric Progressions 1.

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Here's my contribution: Rolling Rugby, Bizarre Hyperbola for Implicit Differentiation

Coyote VS Road Runner, Geometric Mystery for Geometric Progression

Evil 666 for Taylor Series

Power of Derivatives for Differentiation

The Roots Are Right There! for Vieta's formula

The Hidden Prime for partial fractions.

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Wow your first question is a very creative setup. I tried ot solve it via geometry alone but I failed miserably. Looking forward to more questions!

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Thanks. I agree that things will get much easier with calculus. As a matter of fact, I was a bit surprised with the solution myself. 😉

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Is there any problem with the "Quiz that need help" link? It seems to direct to the list in the last party.

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I think it's fixed now.

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Here's one for Taylor Series (application).

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I nominate @Jonas Katona's question for Taylor Series.

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Thank you for your support!! :) I will definitely post - and come up with some more problems - before this party ends. I totally agree with Rishabh: there are so many great topics for this party!

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