### Some articles on *solve problems, problems, solve, problem*:

... Abercrombie investigated why medical students who were able to

**solve problems**, when presented in a familiar format, were unable to do so when the same

**problems**were presented in a ... that group discussion helped these students

**solve**such

**problems**and, in particular, improved the ability of the students to discriminate between facts and opinions, to resist false conclusions and to bring ...

... Children in this stage are still said to have

**problems**with figuring out logic just in their heads, an example might be a child will understand A>B and B>C, however ... are Decenteringâ€”where the child takes into account multiple aspects of a

**problem**to

**solve**it ... Children in this stage can, however, only

**solve problems**that apply to actual (concrete) objects or events, and not abstract concepts or hypothetical ...

... Using this method, Archimedes was able to

**solve**several

**problems**now treated by integral calculus, which was given its modern form in the seventeenth century by Isaac Newton and Gottfried Leibniz ... Among those

**problems**were that of calculating the center of gravity of a solid hemisphere, the center of gravity of a frustum of a circular paraboloid, and the area of a region bounded ... A

**problem**solved exclusively in the Method is the calculation of the volume of a cylindrical wedge, a result that reappears as theorem XVII (schema XIX) of Kepler's Stereometria ...

### Famous quotes containing the words solve problems, problems and/or solve:

“The term preschooler signals another change in our expectations of children. While toddler refers to physical development, preschooler refers to a social and intellectual activity: going to school. That shift in emphasis is tremendously important, for it is at this age that we think of children as social creatures who can begin to *solve problems*.”

—Lawrence Kutner (20th century)

“More than a decade after our fellow citizens began bedding down on the sidewalks, their *problems* continue to seem so intractable that we have begun to do psychologically what government has been incapable of doing programmatically. We bring the numbers down—not by solving the problem, but by deciding it’s their own damn fault.”

—Anna Quindlen (b. 1952)

“The problem is that we attempt to *solve* the simplest questions cleverly, thereby rendering them unusually complex. One should seek the simple solution.”

—Anton Pavlovich Chekhov (1860–1904)