# This is a test post!

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Rotated Square is a great problem to tackle if you want practice implementing and manipulating 2D arrays.

Here’s a problem I had in my early UVa days: I attempted to access the online judge using google chrome, but was met with this:

UVa 10920 Spiral Tap gave me quite a bit of grief. What appeared to be a simple simulation pproblem resulted in several TL submissions and many hours of banging my head against my desk before I could find a fast enough solution. Thus my new philsophy: “The more bruises on your head, the more progress you’re making”.

I really liked UVa 11581 Grid Successors because it is a perfect example of the good things that can happen if you don’t let the problem statement scare you.

I did not think that UVa 10258: Contest Scoreboard was a well-written problem. The problem statement did not specify the expected behavior well. I imagine this problem was the subject of many clarification requests when it was used in competition. Then again, I probably just need to practice reading problem statements carefully.

I thought UVa 10264: The Most Potent Corner was a fun problem. Short problem description: Given the weights of all of the corners of an n-dimensional unit cube (1 < n < 15), print the maximum sum of the “potencies” of two neighboring corners.

UVa 11933: Splitting Numbers problem summary: Given a number n, print out a and b, where a is the number constructed from every other set bit of n and b is constructed from the other half of the set bits. This problem is simple to implement, but in my case I screwed the implementation up and made things a lot harder for myself.

UVa 11988: Broken Keyboard is a very rare linked list problem.