General Instructions: Each of these programs calls for reading integer data from the keyboard. (Of course you will have to read in character data and convert it to an int using the wrapper class Integer.) Once you have read in an integer it is OK to do double precision arithmetic with it. Just be sure that your arithmetic expressions don't accidentally call for integer math when you don't want it.
Write a program that calculates the area of a circle from its radius. The radius will be an integer read in from the keyboard. The user dialog will look like this:
You will need to use the constant PI which you get by using Math.PI Click here to go back to the main menu.D:\users\default>java CircleArea Input the radius: 3 The radius is: 3 The area is: 28.274333882308138
Write a program that reads in a number of cents. The program will write out the number of dollars and cents, like this:
(For this program you will use integer arithmetic and will need to avoid floating point arithmetic. Review the integer remainder operator % if you are unsure how to proceed.) Click here to go back to the main menu.D:\users\default>java Dollars Input the cents: 324 That is 3 dollars and 24 cents.
When cashiers in a store give you change they try first try to "fit" dollars into the amount you get back, then try to "fit" quarters (25 cent coins) into what is left over, they try to "fit" dimes (10 cent coins) into what is now left over, then try to "fit" nickels (5 cent coins) into what is left, and finally are left with a few odd cents. For example, say that your change is 163 cents:
Write a program that reads change due to a user (in cents) and writes out how many dollars, quarters, dimes, nickels, and pennies she is due. All variables and all math in this program will be integers. If you are stuck, it will help to do an example problem with paper and pencil.Click here to go back to the main menu.
Ohm's law relates the resistance of a electrical device (like a heater) to the electric current flowing through the device and the voltage applied to it. The law is:
I = V/R
Here, V is the voltage (measured in volts), I is the current (measured in amps), and R is the resistance (measured in ohms.) Write a program that asks the user for the voltage and the resistance of a device. The program will then write out the current flowing through it. Use floating point math.
Since V and R are integers (converted from user input) you must use a trick to do floating point division. Change the equation to this:
I = (V + 0.0)/R
The math inside parentheses is done first. So V + 0.0 is done first, and since 0.0 is floating point, so will be the result.Click here to go back to the main menu.