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A Man At The Intersection (Posted on 2009-10-31) Difficulty: 3 of 5
While traveling, you come upon a fork in the road. One path is the short route to your destination, the other is the long 'scenic' route. You do not know which route is which, but a man at the intersection does.

(Case 1) He is either a knight (always tells the truth) or a liar (always lies). By asking him one question, can you determine which route is the short route?

(Case 2) He is a knave (strictly alternating true and false statements), but you do not know if his next statement will be true. By asking him one question, can you determine which route is the short route?
How does this differ from case 1?

(Case 3) He could be a knight, a knave, or a liar. With two questions, can you determine which route is shorter?
Is it possible to determine which route is shorter with one question?

No Solution Yet Submitted by Brian Smith    
Rating: 5.0000 (1 votes)

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No Subject Comment 6 of 6 |
<style type="text/css">td {border: 1px solid #ccc;}br {mso-data-placement:same-cell;}</style>There are many kinds of work that need some kind of logic to do the task in the relevance of humble capacity. The logic of the liar knight has the situation of assignment writing services for making the capacity building thing in the advance story of creative writing.
  Posted by Michelle Sanchez on 2021-02-23 03:08:00
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