Exercise | Advice | Suggested solution |
---|---|---|

1 (ps, pdf) | 2004-08-24 | ps, pdf |

2 (ps, pdf) | 2004-08-31 | ps, pdf |

3 (ps, pdf) | 2004-09-07 | (corrected 2004–10–11) ps, pdf |

4 (ps, pdf) | 2004-09-13 | (corrected 2004–10–11) ps, pdf |

5 (ps, pdf) | 2004-09-21 | (corrected 2004–10–11) ps, pdf |

6 (ps, pdf) | 2004-09-21 | ps, pdf |

A (ps, pdf) |
2004-09-21 2004-09-28 |
This exercise is 10% of your grade! ps, pdf |

7 (ps, pdf) | 2004-10-05 | ps, pdf |

8 (ps, pdf) | 2004-10-12 | ps, pdf |

9 (ps, pdf) | 2004-10-19 | ps, pdf |

B (ps, pdf) |
2004-10-26 2004-11-02 |
This exercise is 10% of your grade! ps, pdf |

10 (ps, pdf) | 2004-11-09 | ps, pdf |

**Note for exercise B:** Mark your answer with your **student number** and put it in my mailbox no later than Monday, 8 November. You find my mailbox on the fourth floor of Sentralbygg 2. Get out of the elevator (blue in the picture), turn left, go past the department office (on the right, green in the picture) and turn left again. The approximate location of my mailbox is the small red square in the picture below.

There is no need to typeset your answer! Handwriting is fine, so long as I can read it. Your answer will be graded as follows: 70% contents, 30% presentation. You should write for an audience of people like yourself. In particular, you write for people who already know what scaling is, so don't waste a lot of effort explaining the notion of scaling. Be concise and to the point, don't waste words, but don't omit them either. Feel free to express criticism of the problem, add any assumptions you think are needed, but state them clearly. Remember, problems in real life are rarely clearly expressed!

*Harald Hanche-Olsen* Updated: 2004–12–11 18:40