Challenge Problem Showdown – December 17, 2012

Tom Williams —  December 19, 2012 — 5 Comments

challenge problem
We invite you to test your GMAT knowledge for a chance to win! Each week, we will post a new Challenge Problem for you to attempt. If you submit the correct answer, you will be entered into that week’s drawing for a free Manhattan GMAT Prep item. Tell your friends to get out their scrap paper and start solving!
Here is this week’s problem:

How many distinct positive factors does 30,030 have?

GMAT Challenge Problem
To see the answer choices, and to submit your answer, visit our Challenge Problem Showdown page on our site.

Discuss this week’s problem with like-minded GMAT takers on our Facebook page.

The weekly winner, drawn from among all the correct submissions, will receive One Year of Access to our Challenge Problem Archive, AND the GMAT Navigator, AND Our Six Computer Adaptive Tests ($92 value).

Tom Williams

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Tom Williams is a Marketing Associate at Manhattan Prep. His background and interests are primarily within New Media and Online Marketing. As such, he spends approximately 18 hours a day in front of a computer. When he’s not interacting with Manhattan Prep students on Facebook and Twitter, Tom can be found listening to records, rooting for the Mets and Jets, and reading history books.

5 responses to Challenge Problem Showdown – December 17, 2012

  1. I think the answer is 64

  2. 6 distinct positive factors (prime factors – 2*3*5*7*11*13).

  3. Its got to be 64!
    Distinct positive factors does not necessarily mean Prime Factors! *facepalm*

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