# R.D. Sharma Solutions Class 10th: Ch 1 Real Numbers Exercise 1.2

#### Chapter 1 Real Numbers R.D. Sharma Solutions for Class 10th Math Exercise 1.2

**Exercise 1.2**

**Level 1**

1. Define HOE of two positive integers and find the HCF of the following pairs of numbers:

(i) 32 and 54

(ii) 18 and 24

(iii) 70 and 30

(iv) 56 and 88

(v) 475 and 495

(vi) 75 and 243

(vii) 240 and 6552

(viii) 155 and 1385

(ix) 100 and 190

(x) 105 and 120

(i) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

5y = 32 × 1 + 22

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division of 32 and remainder 22.

32 = 22 × 1 + 10

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division of 22 and remainder 10.

22 = 10 × 2 + 2

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division of 10 and remainder 2.

10 = 2 × 5 [remainder 0]

Hence, HCF of 32 and 54 = 2

(ii) By applying division lemma,

24 = 18 × 1 + 6

Since remainder = 6, apply division lemma on divisor of 18 and remainder 6.

18 = 6 × 3 + 0

∴ Hence, HCF of 18 and 24 = 6

(iii) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

70 = 30 × 2 + 10

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 30 and remainder 10.

30 = 10 × 3 + 0

∴ Hence HCF of 70 and 30 is = 10.

(iv) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

88 = 56 × 1 + 32

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 56 and remainder 32.

56 = 32 × 1 + 24

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 32 and remainder 24.

32 = 24 × 1 + 8

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 24 and remainder 8.

24 = 8 × 3 + 0

∴ HCF of 56 and 88 is = 8.

(v) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

495 = 475 × 1 +20

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 475 and remainder 20.

475 = 20 × 23 + 15

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 20 and remainder 15.

20 = 15 × 1 + 5

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 15 and remainder 5.

15 = 5 × 3 + 0

∴ HCF of 475 and 495 is = 5.

(vi) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

243 = 75 × 3 + 18

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 75 and remainder 18.

75 = 18 × 4 + 3

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 18 and remainder 3.

18 = 3 × 6 + 0

∴ HCF of 243 and 75 is = 3.

(vii) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

6552 = 240 × 27 + 72

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 240 and remainder 72.

210 = 72 × 3 + 24

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 72 and remainder 24.

72 = 24 × 3 + 0

∴ HCF of 6552 and 240 is = 24.

(viii) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

1385 = 155 × 8 + 145

Since remainder ≠ 0, applying division lemma on divisor 155 and remainder 145

155 = 145 × 1 + 10

Since remainder ≠ 0, applying division lemma on divisor 10 and remainder 5

10 = 5 × 2 + 0

∴ Hence HCF of 1385 and 155 = 5.

(ix) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

190 = 100 × 1 + 90

Since remainder ≠ 0, applying division lemma on divisor 100 and remainder 90.

90 = 10 × 9 + 0

∴ HCF of 100 and 190 = 10

(x) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

120 = 105 × 1 + 15

Since remainder ≠ 0, applying division lemma on divisor 105 and remainder 15.

105 = 15 × 7 + 0

∴ HCF of 105 and 120 = 15

2. Use Euclid’s division algorithm to find the HCF of:

(i) 135 and 225

(ii) 196 and 38220

(iii) 867 and 255

(iv) 184, 230 and 276

(v) 136, 170 and 255

(i) Given integers are 225 and 135.

Clearly 225 > 135.

Apply Euclid's division lemma to 225 and 135, we get,

867 =(225)(3)+192

Since the remainder 90 ≠ 0 .

Applying the division lemma to the divisor 135 and remainder 90 we get,

135 = (90)(1)+45

Now we apply the division lemma to the new divisor 90 and remainder 45.

We get. 90 = (45)(2)+0

The remainder at this stage is 0. So the divisor at this stage is the H.C.F.

(ii) Given integers are 38220 and 196.

Clearly 38220 > 196.

Applying Euclid's division lemma to 38220 and 196, we get,

38220 = (196)(195)+0

The remainder at this stage is 0.

So the divisor at this stage is the H.C.F.

So the H.C.F of 38220 and 196 is 196.

(iii) Given integers are 867 and 255.

Clearly 867 > 225.

Applying Euclid's division lemma to 867 and 225, we get,

867 =(225)(3)+192

Since the remainder 192 ≠ 0.

Apply the division lemma to the divisor 225 and remainder 192. We get,

225=(192)(1)+33

Now we apply the division lemma to the new divisor 192 and remainder 33. We get,

192 = (33)(5) + 27

Applying the division lemma to the new divisor 33 and remainder 27. We get,

33 = (27) (I) +6

Again applying the division lemma to the new divisor 27 and remainder 6. We get,

27 = (6)(4)+3

Applying the division lemma to the new divisor 6 and remainder 3. We get,

6 = (3)(2)+0

The remainder at this stage is 0.

So the divisor at this stage is the H.C.F.

So the H.C.F of 867 and 255 is 3.

(iv) Given integers are 184, 230 and 276.

Let us first find the HCF of 184 and 230 by Euclid lemma.

Clearly, 230 > 184.

Applyin Euclid's division lemma to 230 and 184.

230 = 184×1 + 46

Remainder is 46 which is a non-zero number.

Now, applying Euclid's division lemma to 184 and 46.

184 = 46×4 +0

The remainder at this stage is zero.

Therefore, 46 is the HCF of 230 and 184.

Again using Euclid's division lemma to find the HCF of 46 and 276.

276 = 46×6 + 0

The remainder at this stage is zero.

Therefore, 46 is the HCF of 184, 230 and 276.

(v) Given integers are 136, 170 and 255.

Let us first find the HCF of 136, 170 by Euclid lemma.

Clearly, 170 > 136.

Applying Euclid's division lemma to 136 and 170.

170 = 136×1 + 34

Remainder is 34 which is a non-zero number.

Applying Euclid's division lemma to 136 and 34.

136 = 34×4 + 0

The remainder at this stage is zero.

Therefore, 34 is the HCF of 136 and 170.

Again using Euclid's division lemma to find the HCF of 34 and 255.

255 = 34×7 +17

Remainder is 17 which is a non-zero number.

Applying Euclid's division lemma to 34 and 17.

34 =17×2 + 0

The remainder at this stage is zero.

Therefore, 17 is the HCF of 136, 170 and 255.

3. Find the HCF of the following pairs of integers and express it as a linear combination of

them.

(i) 963 and 657

(ii) 592 and 252

(iii) 506 and 1155

(iv)1288 and 575

(i) 963 and 6567

By applying Euclid’s division lemma 963 = 657 × 1 + 306 ...(i)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 657 and remainder 306

657 = 306 × 2 + 45 ..... (ii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 306 and remainder 4

306 = 45 × 6 + 36 .....(iii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 45 and remainder 36

45 = 36 × 1 + 9 ...... (iv)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 36 and remainder 9

36 = 9 × 4 + 0

∴ HCF = 9

Now 9 = 45 – 36 × 1 [from (iv)]

= 45 – [306 – 45 × 6] × 1 [from (iii)]

= 45 – 306 × 1 + 45 × 6

= 45 × 7 – 306 × 1

= 657 × 7 – 306 × 14 – 306 × 1 [from (ii)]

= 657 × 7 – 306 × 15

= 657 × 7 – [963 – 657 × 1] × 15 [from (i)]

= 657 × 22 – 963 × 15

(ii) 595 and 252

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

595 = 252 × 2 + 91 ..... (i)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 252 and remainder 91

252 = 91 × 2 + 70 .... (ii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 91 and remainder 70

91 = 70 × 1 + 21 ....(iii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 70 and remainder 20

70 = 21 × 3 + 7 .....(iv)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 21 and remainder 7

21 = 7 × 3 + 0

H.C.F = 7

Now, 7 = 70 – 21 × 3 [from (iv)]

= 70 – [90 – 70 × 1] × 3 [from (iii)]

= 70 – 91 × 3 + 70 × 3

= 70 × 4 – 91 × 3

= [252 – 91 × 2] × 4 – 91 × 3 [from (ii)]

= 252 × 4 – 91 × 8 – 91 × 3

= 252 × 4 – 91 × 11

= 252 × 4 – [595 – 252 × 2] × 11 [from (i)]

= 252 × 4 – 595 × 11 + 252 × 22

= 252 × 6 – 595 × 11

(iii) 506 and 1155

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

1155 = 506 × 2 + 143 .... (i)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 506 and remainder 143

506 = 143 × 3 + 77 ....(ii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 143 and remainder 77

143 = 77 × 1 + 56 ....(iii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 77 and remainder 66

77 = 66 × 1 + 11 ...(iv)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 36 and remainder 9

66 = 11 × 6 + 0

∴ HCF = 11

Now, 11 = 77 – 6 × 11 [from (iv)]

= 77 – [143 – 77 × 1] × 1 [from (iii)]

= 77 – 143 × 1 – 77 × 1

= 77 × 2 – 143 × 1

= [506 – 143 × 3] × 2 – 143 × 1 [from (ii)]

= 506 × 2 – 143 × 6 – 143 × 1

= 506 × 2 – 143 × 7

= 506 × 2 – [1155 – 506 × 27 × 7] [from (i)]

= 506 × 2 – 1155 × 7 + 506 × 14

= 506 × 16 – 115 × 7

(iv) 1288 and 575

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

1288 = 575 × 2 + 138 ...(i)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 575 and remainder 138

575 = 138 × 1 + 23 ...(ii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 138 and remainder 23 ...(iii)

∴ HCF = 23

Now, 23 = 575 – 138 × 4 [from (ii)]

= 575 – [1288 – 572 × 2] × 4 [from (i)]

= 575 – 1288 × 4 + 575 × 8

= 575 × 9 – 1288 × 4

4. Find the largest number which divides 615 and 963 leaving remainder 6 in each case.

The required number when the divides 615 and 963

Leaves remainder 616 is means 615 – 6 = 609 and 963 – 957 are completely divisible by

the number

∴ the required number

= HCF of 609 and 957

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

957 = 609 × 1 + 348

609 = 348 × 1 + 261

348 = 261 × 1 + 87

261 = 87 × 370

HCF = 87

Hence the required number is ‘87’

4. Express the HCF of 468 and 222 as 468x + 222y where x, y are integers in two different ways.

Given integers are 468 and 222 where 468 > 222.

By applying Euclid’s division lemma, we get 468 = 222 × 2 + 24 ...(i)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 222 and remainder 24

222 = 24 × 9 + 6 ...(ii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 24 and remainder 6

24 = 6 × 4 + 0 ...(iii)

We observe that the remainder = 0, so the last divisor 6 is the HCF of the 468 and 222

From (ii) we have

6 = 222 – 24 × 9

⇒ 6 = 222 – [468 – 222 × 2] × 9 [Substituting 24 = 468 – 222 × 2 from (i)]

⇒ 6 = 222 – 468 × 9 – 222 × 18

⇒ 6 = 222 × 19 – 468 × 9

⇒ 6 = 222y + 468x, where x = −9 and y = 19

5. If the HCF of 408 and 1032 is expressible in the form 1032 m − 408 × 5, find m.

General integers are 408 and 1032 where 408 < 1032

By applying Euclid’s division lemma, we get

1032 = 408 × 2 + 216

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 408 and remainder 216

408 = 216 × 1 + 192

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 216 and remainder 192

216 = 192 × 1 + 24

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 192 and remainder 24

192 = 24 × 8 + 32

We observe that 32m under in 0. So the last divisor 24 is the H.C.F of 408 and 1032

∴ 216 = 1032m – 408 × 5

⇒ 1032 m = 24 + 408 × 5

⇒ 1032m = 24 + 2040

⇒ 1032m = 2064

⇒ m = 2064/1032 = 2

6. If the HCF of 657 and 963 is expressible in the form 657 x + 963 x − 15, find x.

657 and 963

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

963 = 657 × 1 + 306

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 657 and remainder 306

657 = 306 × 2 + 45

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 306 and remainder 45

306 = 45 × 6 + 36

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 45 and remainder 36

45 = 36 × 1 + 19

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 36 and remainder 19

36 = 19 × 4 + 0

∴ HCF = 657

Given HCF = 657 + 963 × (-15)

⇒ 9 = 657 × −1445

⇒ 9 + 14445 = 657 x

⇒ 657x = 1445y

⇒ x = 1445y/657

⇒ x = 22

7. An army contingent of 616 members is to march behind an army band of 32 members in a parade. The two groups are to march in the same number of columns. What is the maximum number of columns in which they can march?

Members in arms = 616

Members in Band = 32

∴ Maximum numbers of columns

= HCF of 616 and 32

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

616 = 32 × 19 + 8

32 = 8 × 4 + 0

∴ HCF = 8

Hence the maximum remainder number of columns in which they can each is 8.

8. A merchant has 120 liters of oil of one kind, 180 liters of another kind and 240 liters of third kind. He wants to sell the oil by filling the three kinds of oil in tins of equal capacity. What should be the greatest capacity of such a tin?

Quantity of oil A = 120 liters

Quantity of oil B = 180 liters

Quantity of oil C = 240 liters

We want to fill oils A, B and C in tins of the same capacity

∴ The greatest capacity of the tin chat can hold oil. A, B and C = HCF of 120, 180 and 240

By fundamental theorem of arithmetic

120 = 2

180 = 2

240 = 2

HCF = 2

The greatest capacity of tin = 60 liters

9. During a sale, colour pencils were being sold in packs of 24 each and crayons in packs of 32 each. If you want full packs of both and the same number of pencils and crayons, how many of each would you need to buy?

Number of color pencils in one pack = 24

No of crayons in pack = 32

∴ The least number of both colors to be purchased

= LCM of 24 and 32

= 2 × 2 × 2 × 2 × 3

= 96

∴ Number of packs of pencils to be bought = 96/24 = 4

And number of packs of crayon to be bought = 96/32 = 3

10. 144 cartons of Coke Cans and 90 cartons of Pepsi Cans are to be stacked in a Canteen. If each stack is of the same height and is to contain cartons of the same drink, what would be the greatest number of cartons each stack would have?

Number of cartons of coke cans = 144

Number of cartons of pepsi cans = 90

∴ The greatest number of cartons in one stock = HCF of 144 and 90

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

144 = 90 × 1 + 54

90 = 54 × 1 + 36

54 = 36 × 1 + 18

36 = 18 × 2 + 0

∴ HCF = 18

Hence the greatest number cartons in one stock = 18

11. Find the greatest number which divides 285 and 1249 leaving remainders 9 and 7 respectively.

The require number when divides 285 and 1249, leaves remainder 9 and 7, this means 285 – 9 = 276 and 1249 – 7 = 1242 are completely divisible by the number

∴ The required number = HCF of 276 and 1242

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

1242 = 276 × 4 + 138

276 = 138 × 2 + 0

∴ HCF = 138

Hence remainder is = 0

Hence required number is 138

12. Find the largest number which exactly divides 280 and 1245 leaving remainders 4 and 3, respectively.

The required number when divides 280 and 1245 leaves the remainder 4 and 3, this means

280 4 – 216 and 1245 – 3 = 1245 – 3 = 1242 are completely divisible by the number

∴ The required number = HCF of 276 and 1242

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

1242 = 276 × 4 + 138

276 = 138 × 2 + 0

∴ HCF = 138

Hence the required numbers is 138

13. What is the largest number that divides 626, 3127 and 15628 and leaves remainders of 1, 2 and 3 respectively.

The required number when divides 626, 3127 and 15628, leaves remainder 1, 2 and 3. This means 626 – 1 = 625, 3127 – 2 = 3125 and 15628 – 3 = 15625 are completely divisible by the number

∴ The required number = HCF of 625, 3125 and 15625

First consider 625 and 3125

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

3125 = 625 × 5 + 0

HCF of 625 and 3125 = 625

Now consider 625 and 15625

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

15625 = 625 × 25 + 0

∴ HCF of 625, 3125 and 15625 = 625

Hence required number is 625

14. Find the greatest number that will divide 445, 572 and 699 leaving remainders 4, 5 and 6 respectively.

The required number when divides 445, 572 and 699 leaves remainders 4, 5 and 6

This means 445 – 4 = 441, 572 – 5 = 561 and

699 – 6 = 693 are completely divisible by the number

∴ The required number = HCF of 441, 567 and 693

First consider 441 and 567

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

567 = 441 × 1 + 126

441 = 126 × 3 + 63

126 = 63 × 2 + 0

∴ HCF of 441 and 567 = 63

Now consider 63 and 693

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

693 = 63 × 11 + 0

∴ HCF of 441, 567 and 693 = 63

Hence required number is 63

15. Find the greatest number which divides 2011 and 2623 leaving remainders 9 and 5 respectively.

The required number when divides 2011 and 2623

Leaves remainders 9 and the means

2011 – 9 = 2002 and 2623 – 5 = 2618 are completely divisible by the number

∴ The required number = HCF of 2002 and 2618

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

2618 = 2002 × 1 + 616

2002 = 616 × 3 + 154

616 = 754 × 4 + 0

∴ HCF of 2002 and 2618 = 154

Hence required number is 154

16. Using Euclid's division algorithm, find the largest number that divides 1251, 9377 and 15628 leaving remainders 1, 2 and 3 respectively.

It is given that 1, 2 and 3 are the remainders of 1251, 9377 and 15628, respectively.

Subtracting these remainders from the respective numbers, we get

1251 − 1 = 1250

9377 − 2 = 9375

15628 − 3 = 15625

Now, 1250, 9375 and 15625 are divisible by the required number.

Required number = HCF of 1250, 9375 and 15625

By Euclid's division algorithm a=bq+r, 0≤r<b

For largest number, put a = 15625 and b = 9375

15625 = 9375 × 1 + 6250

⇒9375=6250×1+3125⇒6250=3125×2+0

Since remainder is zero, therefore, HCF(15625 and 9375) = 3125

Further, take c = 1250 and d = 3125. Again using Euclid's division algorithm

d=cq+r, 0≤r<c⇒3125=1250 ×2 +625 ∵r≠0⇒1250=625×2+0

Since remainder is zero, therefore, HCF(1250, 9375 and 15625) = 625

Hence, 625 is the largest number which divides 1251, 9377 and 15628 leaving remainder 1, 2 and 3, respectively.

14. The length, breadth and height of a room are 8 m 25 cm, 6 m 75 cm and 4 m 50 cm, respectively. Determine the longest rod which can measure the three dimensions of the room exactly.

Length of room = 8m 25cm = 825 cm

Breadth of room = 6m 75m = 675 cm

Height of room = 4m 50m = 450 cm

∴ The required longest rod

= HCF of 825, 675 and 450

First consider 675 and 450

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

675 = 450 × 1 + 225

450 = 225 × 2 + 0

∴ HCF of 675 and 450 = 825

Now consider 625 and 825

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

825 = 225 × 3 + 150

225 = 150 × 1 + 75

150 = 75 × 2 + 0

HCF of 825, 675 and 450 = 75

15. 105 goats, 140 donkeys and 175 cows have to be taken across a river. There is only one boat which will have to make many trips in order to do so. The lazy boatman has his own conditions for transporting them. He insists that he will take the same number of animals in every trip and they have to be of the same kind. He will naturally like to take the largest possible number each time. Can you tell how many animals went in each trip?

Number of goats = 205

Number of donkey = 140

Number of cows = 175

∴ The largest number of animals in one trip = HCF of 105, 140 and 175

First consider 105 and 140

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

140 = 105 × 1 + 35

105 = 35 × 3 + 0

∴ HCF of 105 and 140 = 35

Now consider 35 and 175

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

175 = 35 × 5 + 0

HCF of 105, 140 and 175 = 35

16. 15 pastries and 12 biscuit packets have been donated for a school fete. These are to be packed in several smaller identical boxes with the same number of pastries and biscuit packets in each. How many biscuit packets and how many pastries will each box contain?

Number of pastries = 15

Number of biscuit packets = 12

∴ The required no of boxes to contain equal number = HCF of 15 and 13

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

15 = 12 × 13

12 = 2 × 9 = 0

∴ No. of boxes required = 3

Hence each box will contain 15/3 = 5 pastries and 2/3 biscuit packets.

17. A mason has to fit a bathroom with square marble tiles of the largest possible size. The size of the bathroom is 10 ft. by 8 ft. What would be the size in inches of the tile required that has to be cut and how many such tiles are required?

Size of bathroom = 10ft by 8ft

= (10 × 12) inch by (8 × 12) inch

= 120 inch by 96 inch

The largest size of tile required = HCF of 120 and 96

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

120 = 96 × 1 + 24

96 = 24 × 4 + 0

∴ HCF = 24

∴ Largest size of tile required = 24 inches

∴ No. of tiles required =Area of bathroom/area of 2 tile

= (120 ×96)/(24×24)

= 5 × 4

= 20 tiles

18. Two brands of chocolates are available in packs of 24 and 15 respectively. If I need to buy an equal number of chocolates of both kinds, what is the least number of boxes of each kind I would need to buy?

Number of chocolates of 1st brand in one pack = 24

Number of chocolates of 2nd brand in one pack = 15

∴ The least number of chocolates 1 need to purchase

= LCM of 24 and 15

= 2 × 2

= 120

∴ The number of packet of 1st brand = 120/24 = 5

And the number of packet of 2nd brand = 120/15 = 8

∴ Largest size of tile required = 24 inches

∴ No of tiles required = area of bath room/area of 1 tile = (120×96)/(24×24) = 5 × 4 = 20 tiles

No of chocolates of 1st brand in one pack = 24

No of chocolate of 2nd brand in one pack = 15

∴ The least number of chocolates I need to purchase

= LCM of 24 and 15

= 2 × 2 × 2 × 3 × 5

= 120

∴ The number of packet of 1st brand = 120/24 = 5

All the number of packet of 2nd brand = 120/15 = 8

(i) 32 and 54

(ii) 18 and 24

(iii) 70 and 30

(iv) 56 and 88

(v) 475 and 495

(vi) 75 and 243

(vii) 240 and 6552

(viii) 155 and 1385

(ix) 100 and 190

(x) 105 and 120

**Solution**(i) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

5y = 32 × 1 + 22

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division of 32 and remainder 22.

32 = 22 × 1 + 10

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division of 22 and remainder 10.

22 = 10 × 2 + 2

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division of 10 and remainder 2.

10 = 2 × 5 [remainder 0]

Hence, HCF of 32 and 54 = 2

(ii) By applying division lemma,

24 = 18 × 1 + 6

Since remainder = 6, apply division lemma on divisor of 18 and remainder 6.

18 = 6 × 3 + 0

∴ Hence, HCF of 18 and 24 = 6

(iii) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

70 = 30 × 2 + 10

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 30 and remainder 10.

30 = 10 × 3 + 0

∴ Hence HCF of 70 and 30 is = 10.

(iv) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

88 = 56 × 1 + 32

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 56 and remainder 32.

56 = 32 × 1 + 24

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 32 and remainder 24.

32 = 24 × 1 + 8

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 24 and remainder 8.

24 = 8 × 3 + 0

∴ HCF of 56 and 88 is = 8.

(v) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

495 = 475 × 1 +20

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 475 and remainder 20.

475 = 20 × 23 + 15

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 20 and remainder 15.

20 = 15 × 1 + 5

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 15 and remainder 5.

15 = 5 × 3 + 0

∴ HCF of 475 and 495 is = 5.

(vi) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

243 = 75 × 3 + 18

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 75 and remainder 18.

75 = 18 × 4 + 3

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 18 and remainder 3.

18 = 3 × 6 + 0

∴ HCF of 243 and 75 is = 3.

(vii) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

6552 = 240 × 27 + 72

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 240 and remainder 72.

210 = 72 × 3 + 24

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor of 72 and remainder 24.

72 = 24 × 3 + 0

∴ HCF of 6552 and 240 is = 24.

(viii) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

1385 = 155 × 8 + 145

Since remainder ≠ 0, applying division lemma on divisor 155 and remainder 145

155 = 145 × 1 + 10

Since remainder ≠ 0, applying division lemma on divisor 10 and remainder 5

10 = 5 × 2 + 0

∴ Hence HCF of 1385 and 155 = 5.

(ix) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

190 = 100 × 1 + 90

Since remainder ≠ 0, applying division lemma on divisor 100 and remainder 90.

90 = 10 × 9 + 0

∴ HCF of 100 and 190 = 10

(x) By applying Euclid’s division lemma,

120 = 105 × 1 + 15

Since remainder ≠ 0, applying division lemma on divisor 105 and remainder 15.

105 = 15 × 7 + 0

∴ HCF of 105 and 120 = 15

2. Use Euclid’s division algorithm to find the HCF of:

(i) 135 and 225

(ii) 196 and 38220

(iii) 867 and 255

(iv) 184, 230 and 276

(v) 136, 170 and 255

**Solution**(i) Given integers are 225 and 135.

Clearly 225 > 135.

Apply Euclid's division lemma to 225 and 135, we get,

867 =(225)(3)+192

Since the remainder 90 ≠ 0 .

Applying the division lemma to the divisor 135 and remainder 90 we get,

135 = (90)(1)+45

Now we apply the division lemma to the new divisor 90 and remainder 45.

We get. 90 = (45)(2)+0

The remainder at this stage is 0. So the divisor at this stage is the H.C.F.

(ii) Given integers are 38220 and 196.

Clearly 38220 > 196.

Applying Euclid's division lemma to 38220 and 196, we get,

38220 = (196)(195)+0

The remainder at this stage is 0.

So the divisor at this stage is the H.C.F.

So the H.C.F of 38220 and 196 is 196.

(iii) Given integers are 867 and 255.

Clearly 867 > 225.

Applying Euclid's division lemma to 867 and 225, we get,

867 =(225)(3)+192

Since the remainder 192 ≠ 0.

Apply the division lemma to the divisor 225 and remainder 192. We get,

225=(192)(1)+33

Now we apply the division lemma to the new divisor 192 and remainder 33. We get,

192 = (33)(5) + 27

Applying the division lemma to the new divisor 33 and remainder 27. We get,

33 = (27) (I) +6

Again applying the division lemma to the new divisor 27 and remainder 6. We get,

27 = (6)(4)+3

Applying the division lemma to the new divisor 6 and remainder 3. We get,

6 = (3)(2)+0

The remainder at this stage is 0.

So the divisor at this stage is the H.C.F.

So the H.C.F of 867 and 255 is 3.

(iv) Given integers are 184, 230 and 276.

Let us first find the HCF of 184 and 230 by Euclid lemma.

Clearly, 230 > 184.

Applyin Euclid's division lemma to 230 and 184.

230 = 184×1 + 46

Remainder is 46 which is a non-zero number.

Now, applying Euclid's division lemma to 184 and 46.

184 = 46×4 +0

The remainder at this stage is zero.

Therefore, 46 is the HCF of 230 and 184.

Again using Euclid's division lemma to find the HCF of 46 and 276.

276 = 46×6 + 0

The remainder at this stage is zero.

Therefore, 46 is the HCF of 184, 230 and 276.

(v) Given integers are 136, 170 and 255.

Let us first find the HCF of 136, 170 by Euclid lemma.

Clearly, 170 > 136.

Applying Euclid's division lemma to 136 and 170.

170 = 136×1 + 34

Remainder is 34 which is a non-zero number.

Applying Euclid's division lemma to 136 and 34.

136 = 34×4 + 0

The remainder at this stage is zero.

Therefore, 34 is the HCF of 136 and 170.

Again using Euclid's division lemma to find the HCF of 34 and 255.

255 = 34×7 +17

Remainder is 17 which is a non-zero number.

Applying Euclid's division lemma to 34 and 17.

34 =17×2 + 0

The remainder at this stage is zero.

Therefore, 17 is the HCF of 136, 170 and 255.

3. Find the HCF of the following pairs of integers and express it as a linear combination of

them.

(i) 963 and 657

(ii) 592 and 252

(iii) 506 and 1155

(iv)1288 and 575

**Solution**(i) 963 and 6567

By applying Euclid’s division lemma 963 = 657 × 1 + 306 ...(i)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 657 and remainder 306

657 = 306 × 2 + 45 ..... (ii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 306 and remainder 4

306 = 45 × 6 + 36 .....(iii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 45 and remainder 36

45 = 36 × 1 + 9 ...... (iv)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 36 and remainder 9

36 = 9 × 4 + 0

∴ HCF = 9

Now 9 = 45 – 36 × 1 [from (iv)]

= 45 – [306 – 45 × 6] × 1 [from (iii)]

= 45 – 306 × 1 + 45 × 6

= 45 × 7 – 306 × 1

= 657 × 7 – 306 × 14 – 306 × 1 [from (ii)]

= 657 × 7 – 306 × 15

= 657 × 7 – [963 – 657 × 1] × 15 [from (i)]

= 657 × 22 – 963 × 15

(ii) 595 and 252

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

595 = 252 × 2 + 91 ..... (i)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 252 and remainder 91

252 = 91 × 2 + 70 .... (ii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 91 and remainder 70

91 = 70 × 1 + 21 ....(iii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 70 and remainder 20

70 = 21 × 3 + 7 .....(iv)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 21 and remainder 7

21 = 7 × 3 + 0

H.C.F = 7

Now, 7 = 70 – 21 × 3 [from (iv)]

= 70 – [90 – 70 × 1] × 3 [from (iii)]

= 70 – 91 × 3 + 70 × 3

= 70 × 4 – 91 × 3

= [252 – 91 × 2] × 4 – 91 × 3 [from (ii)]

= 252 × 4 – 91 × 8 – 91 × 3

= 252 × 4 – 91 × 11

= 252 × 4 – [595 – 252 × 2] × 11 [from (i)]

= 252 × 4 – 595 × 11 + 252 × 22

= 252 × 6 – 595 × 11

(iii) 506 and 1155

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

1155 = 506 × 2 + 143 .... (i)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 506 and remainder 143

506 = 143 × 3 + 77 ....(ii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 143 and remainder 77

143 = 77 × 1 + 56 ....(iii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 77 and remainder 66

77 = 66 × 1 + 11 ...(iv)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on divisor 36 and remainder 9

66 = 11 × 6 + 0

∴ HCF = 11

Now, 11 = 77 – 6 × 11 [from (iv)]

= 77 – [143 – 77 × 1] × 1 [from (iii)]

= 77 – 143 × 1 – 77 × 1

= 77 × 2 – 143 × 1

= [506 – 143 × 3] × 2 – 143 × 1 [from (ii)]

= 506 × 2 – 143 × 6 – 143 × 1

= 506 × 2 – 143 × 7

= 506 × 2 – [1155 – 506 × 27 × 7] [from (i)]

= 506 × 2 – 1155 × 7 + 506 × 14

= 506 × 16 – 115 × 7

(iv) 1288 and 575

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

1288 = 575 × 2 + 138 ...(i)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 575 and remainder 138

575 = 138 × 1 + 23 ...(ii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 138 and remainder 23 ...(iii)

∴ HCF = 23

Now, 23 = 575 – 138 × 4 [from (ii)]

= 575 – [1288 – 572 × 2] × 4 [from (i)]

= 575 – 1288 × 4 + 575 × 8

= 575 × 9 – 1288 × 4

4. Find the largest number which divides 615 and 963 leaving remainder 6 in each case.

**Solution**The required number when the divides 615 and 963

Leaves remainder 616 is means 615 – 6 = 609 and 963 – 957 are completely divisible by

the number

∴ the required number

= HCF of 609 and 957

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

957 = 609 × 1 + 348

609 = 348 × 1 + 261

348 = 261 × 1 + 87

261 = 87 × 370

HCF = 87

Hence the required number is ‘87’

4. Express the HCF of 468 and 222 as 468x + 222y where x, y are integers in two different ways.

**Solution**Given integers are 468 and 222 where 468 > 222.

By applying Euclid’s division lemma, we get 468 = 222 × 2 + 24 ...(i)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 222 and remainder 24

222 = 24 × 9 + 6 ...(ii)

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 24 and remainder 6

24 = 6 × 4 + 0 ...(iii)

We observe that the remainder = 0, so the last divisor 6 is the HCF of the 468 and 222

From (ii) we have

6 = 222 – 24 × 9

⇒ 6 = 222 – [468 – 222 × 2] × 9 [Substituting 24 = 468 – 222 × 2 from (i)]

⇒ 6 = 222 – 468 × 9 – 222 × 18

⇒ 6 = 222 × 19 – 468 × 9

⇒ 6 = 222y + 468x, where x = −9 and y = 19

5. If the HCF of 408 and 1032 is expressible in the form 1032 m − 408 × 5, find m.

**Solution**General integers are 408 and 1032 where 408 < 1032

By applying Euclid’s division lemma, we get

1032 = 408 × 2 + 216

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 408 and remainder 216

408 = 216 × 1 + 192

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 216 and remainder 192

216 = 192 × 1 + 24

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 192 and remainder 24

192 = 24 × 8 + 32

We observe that 32m under in 0. So the last divisor 24 is the H.C.F of 408 and 1032

∴ 216 = 1032m – 408 × 5

⇒ 1032 m = 24 + 408 × 5

⇒ 1032m = 24 + 2040

⇒ 1032m = 2064

⇒ m = 2064/1032 = 2

6. If the HCF of 657 and 963 is expressible in the form 657 x + 963 x − 15, find x.

**Solution**657 and 963

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

963 = 657 × 1 + 306

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 657 and remainder 306

657 = 306 × 2 + 45

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 306 and remainder 45

306 = 45 × 6 + 36

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 45 and remainder 36

45 = 36 × 1 + 19

Since remainder ≠ 0, apply division lemma on division 36 and remainder 19

36 = 19 × 4 + 0

∴ HCF = 657

Given HCF = 657 + 963 × (-15)

⇒ 9 = 657 × −1445

⇒ 9 + 14445 = 657 x

⇒ 657x = 1445y

⇒ x = 1445y/657

⇒ x = 22

7. An army contingent of 616 members is to march behind an army band of 32 members in a parade. The two groups are to march in the same number of columns. What is the maximum number of columns in which they can march?

**Solution**Members in arms = 616

Members in Band = 32

∴ Maximum numbers of columns

= HCF of 616 and 32

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

616 = 32 × 19 + 8

32 = 8 × 4 + 0

∴ HCF = 8

Hence the maximum remainder number of columns in which they can each is 8.

8. A merchant has 120 liters of oil of one kind, 180 liters of another kind and 240 liters of third kind. He wants to sell the oil by filling the three kinds of oil in tins of equal capacity. What should be the greatest capacity of such a tin?

**Solution**Quantity of oil A = 120 liters

Quantity of oil B = 180 liters

Quantity of oil C = 240 liters

We want to fill oils A, B and C in tins of the same capacity

∴ The greatest capacity of the tin chat can hold oil. A, B and C = HCF of 120, 180 and 240

By fundamental theorem of arithmetic

120 = 2

^{3}× 3 × 5180 = 2

^{2}× 3^{2}× 5240 = 2

^{4}× 3 × 5HCF = 2

^{2}× 3 × 5 = 4 × 3 × 5 = 60 litresThe greatest capacity of tin = 60 liters

9. During a sale, colour pencils were being sold in packs of 24 each and crayons in packs of 32 each. If you want full packs of both and the same number of pencils and crayons, how many of each would you need to buy?

**Solution**Number of color pencils in one pack = 24

No of crayons in pack = 32

∴ The least number of both colors to be purchased

= LCM of 24 and 32

= 2 × 2 × 2 × 2 × 3

= 96

∴ Number of packs of pencils to be bought = 96/24 = 4

And number of packs of crayon to be bought = 96/32 = 3

10. 144 cartons of Coke Cans and 90 cartons of Pepsi Cans are to be stacked in a Canteen. If each stack is of the same height and is to contain cartons of the same drink, what would be the greatest number of cartons each stack would have?

**Solution**Number of cartons of coke cans = 144

Number of cartons of pepsi cans = 90

∴ The greatest number of cartons in one stock = HCF of 144 and 90

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

144 = 90 × 1 + 54

90 = 54 × 1 + 36

54 = 36 × 1 + 18

36 = 18 × 2 + 0

∴ HCF = 18

Hence the greatest number cartons in one stock = 18

**Solution**The require number when divides 285 and 1249, leaves remainder 9 and 7, this means 285 – 9 = 276 and 1249 – 7 = 1242 are completely divisible by the number

∴ The required number = HCF of 276 and 1242

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

1242 = 276 × 4 + 138

276 = 138 × 2 + 0

∴ HCF = 138

Hence remainder is = 0

Hence required number is 138

12. Find the largest number which exactly divides 280 and 1245 leaving remainders 4 and 3, respectively.

**Solution**The required number when divides 280 and 1245 leaves the remainder 4 and 3, this means

280 4 – 216 and 1245 – 3 = 1245 – 3 = 1242 are completely divisible by the number

∴ The required number = HCF of 276 and 1242

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

1242 = 276 × 4 + 138

276 = 138 × 2 + 0

∴ HCF = 138

Hence the required numbers is 138

13. What is the largest number that divides 626, 3127 and 15628 and leaves remainders of 1, 2 and 3 respectively.

**Solution**The required number when divides 626, 3127 and 15628, leaves remainder 1, 2 and 3. This means 626 – 1 = 625, 3127 – 2 = 3125 and 15628 – 3 = 15625 are completely divisible by the number

∴ The required number = HCF of 625, 3125 and 15625

First consider 625 and 3125

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

3125 = 625 × 5 + 0

HCF of 625 and 3125 = 625

Now consider 625 and 15625

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

15625 = 625 × 25 + 0

∴ HCF of 625, 3125 and 15625 = 625

Hence required number is 625

14. Find the greatest number that will divide 445, 572 and 699 leaving remainders 4, 5 and 6 respectively.

**Solution**The required number when divides 445, 572 and 699 leaves remainders 4, 5 and 6

This means 445 – 4 = 441, 572 – 5 = 561 and

699 – 6 = 693 are completely divisible by the number

∴ The required number = HCF of 441, 567 and 693

First consider 441 and 567

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

567 = 441 × 1 + 126

441 = 126 × 3 + 63

126 = 63 × 2 + 0

∴ HCF of 441 and 567 = 63

Now consider 63 and 693

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

693 = 63 × 11 + 0

∴ HCF of 441, 567 and 693 = 63

Hence required number is 63

15. Find the greatest number which divides 2011 and 2623 leaving remainders 9 and 5 respectively.

**Solution**The required number when divides 2011 and 2623

Leaves remainders 9 and the means

2011 – 9 = 2002 and 2623 – 5 = 2618 are completely divisible by the number

∴ The required number = HCF of 2002 and 2618

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

2618 = 2002 × 1 + 616

2002 = 616 × 3 + 154

616 = 754 × 4 + 0

∴ HCF of 2002 and 2618 = 154

Hence required number is 154

16. Using Euclid's division algorithm, find the largest number that divides 1251, 9377 and 15628 leaving remainders 1, 2 and 3 respectively.

**Solution**It is given that 1, 2 and 3 are the remainders of 1251, 9377 and 15628, respectively.

Subtracting these remainders from the respective numbers, we get

1251 − 1 = 1250

9377 − 2 = 9375

15628 − 3 = 15625

Now, 1250, 9375 and 15625 are divisible by the required number.

Required number = HCF of 1250, 9375 and 15625

By Euclid's division algorithm a=bq+r, 0≤r<b

For largest number, put a = 15625 and b = 9375

15625 = 9375 × 1 + 6250

⇒9375=6250×1+3125⇒6250=3125×2+0

Since remainder is zero, therefore, HCF(15625 and 9375) = 3125

Further, take c = 1250 and d = 3125. Again using Euclid's division algorithm

d=cq+r, 0≤r<c⇒3125=1250 ×2 +625 ∵r≠0⇒1250=625×2+0

Since remainder is zero, therefore, HCF(1250, 9375 and 15625) = 625

Hence, 625 is the largest number which divides 1251, 9377 and 15628 leaving remainder 1, 2 and 3, respectively.

14. The length, breadth and height of a room are 8 m 25 cm, 6 m 75 cm and 4 m 50 cm, respectively. Determine the longest rod which can measure the three dimensions of the room exactly.

**Solution**Length of room = 8m 25cm = 825 cm

Breadth of room = 6m 75m = 675 cm

Height of room = 4m 50m = 450 cm

∴ The required longest rod

= HCF of 825, 675 and 450

First consider 675 and 450

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

675 = 450 × 1 + 225

450 = 225 × 2 + 0

∴ HCF of 675 and 450 = 825

Now consider 625 and 825

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

825 = 225 × 3 + 150

225 = 150 × 1 + 75

150 = 75 × 2 + 0

HCF of 825, 675 and 450 = 75

15. 105 goats, 140 donkeys and 175 cows have to be taken across a river. There is only one boat which will have to make many trips in order to do so. The lazy boatman has his own conditions for transporting them. He insists that he will take the same number of animals in every trip and they have to be of the same kind. He will naturally like to take the largest possible number each time. Can you tell how many animals went in each trip?

**Solution**Number of goats = 205

Number of donkey = 140

Number of cows = 175

∴ The largest number of animals in one trip = HCF of 105, 140 and 175

First consider 105 and 140

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

140 = 105 × 1 + 35

105 = 35 × 3 + 0

∴ HCF of 105 and 140 = 35

Now consider 35 and 175

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

175 = 35 × 5 + 0

HCF of 105, 140 and 175 = 35

16. 15 pastries and 12 biscuit packets have been donated for a school fete. These are to be packed in several smaller identical boxes with the same number of pastries and biscuit packets in each. How many biscuit packets and how many pastries will each box contain?

**Solution**Number of pastries = 15

Number of biscuit packets = 12

∴ The required no of boxes to contain equal number = HCF of 15 and 13

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

15 = 12 × 13

12 = 2 × 9 = 0

∴ No. of boxes required = 3

Hence each box will contain 15/3 = 5 pastries and 2/3 biscuit packets.

17. A mason has to fit a bathroom with square marble tiles of the largest possible size. The size of the bathroom is 10 ft. by 8 ft. What would be the size in inches of the tile required that has to be cut and how many such tiles are required?

**Solution**Size of bathroom = 10ft by 8ft

= (10 × 12) inch by (8 × 12) inch

= 120 inch by 96 inch

The largest size of tile required = HCF of 120 and 96

By applying Euclid’s division lemma

120 = 96 × 1 + 24

96 = 24 × 4 + 0

∴ HCF = 24

∴ Largest size of tile required = 24 inches

∴ No. of tiles required =Area of bathroom/area of 2 tile

= (120 ×96)/(24×24)

= 5 × 4

= 20 tiles

18. Two brands of chocolates are available in packs of 24 and 15 respectively. If I need to buy an equal number of chocolates of both kinds, what is the least number of boxes of each kind I would need to buy?

**Solution**Number of chocolates of 1st brand in one pack = 24

Number of chocolates of 2nd brand in one pack = 15

∴ The least number of chocolates 1 need to purchase

= LCM of 24 and 15

= 2 × 2

^{4}× 2 × 2 × 3 × 5= 120

∴ The number of packet of 1st brand = 120/24 = 5

And the number of packet of 2nd brand = 120/15 = 8

∴ Largest size of tile required = 24 inches

∴ No of tiles required = area of bath room/area of 1 tile = (120×96)/(24×24) = 5 × 4 = 20 tiles

No of chocolates of 1st brand in one pack = 24

No of chocolate of 2nd brand in one pack = 15

∴ The least number of chocolates I need to purchase

= LCM of 24 and 15

= 2 × 2 × 2 × 3 × 5

= 120

∴ The number of packet of 1st brand = 120/24 = 5

All the number of packet of 2nd brand = 120/15 = 8

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