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[Shortlists & Solutions] International Mathematical Olympiad 2017

Algebra

  1. Let $a_1,a_2,\ldots a_n,k$, and $M$ be positive integers such that $$\frac{1}{a_1}+\frac{1}{a_2}+\cdots+\frac{1}{a_n}=k\quad\text{and}\quad a_1a_2\cdots a_n=M.$$ If $M>1$, prove that the polynomial $$P(x)=M(x+1)^k-(x+a_1)(x+a_2)\cdots (x+a_n)$$has no positive roots.
  2. Let $q$ be a real number. Gugu has a napkin with ten distinct real numbers written on it, and he writes the following three lines of real numbers on the blackboard:
    • In the first line, Gugu writes down every number of the form $a-b$, where $a$ and $b$ are two (not necessarily distinct) numbers on his napkin. 
    • In the second line, Gugu writes down every number of the form $qab$, where $a$ and $b$ are two (not necessarily distinct) numbers from the first line. 
    • In the third line, Gugu writes down every number of the form $a^2+b^2-c^2-d^2$, where $a, b, c, d$ are four (not necessarily distinct) numbers from the first line.
      Determine all values of $q$ such that, regardless of the numbers on Gugu's napkin, every number in the second line is also a number in the third line.
    1. Let $S$ be a finite set, and let $\mathcal{A}$ be the set of all functions from $S$ to $S$. Let $f$ be an element of $\mathcal{A}$, and let $T=f(S)$ be the image of $S$ under $f$. Suppose that $f\circ g\circ f\ne g\circ f\circ g$ for every $g$ in $\mathcal{A}$ with $g\ne f$. Show that $f(T)=T$.
    2. A sequence of real numbers $a_1,a_2,\ldots$ satisfies the relation $$a_n=-\max_{i+j=n}(a_i+a_j)\qquad\text{for all}\quad n>2017.$$ Prove that the sequence is bounded, i.e., there is a constant $M$ such that $|a_n|\leq M$ for all positive integers $n$.
    3. An integer $n \geq 3$ is given. We call an $n$-tuple of real numbers $(x_1, x_2, \dots, x_n)$ Shiny if for each permutation $y_1, y_2, \dots, y_n$ of these numbers, we have $$\sum \limits_{i=1}^{n-1} y_i y_{i+1} = y_1y_2 + y_2y_3 + y_3y_4 + \cdots + y_{n-1}y_n \geq -1.$$Find the largest constant $K = K(n)$ such that $$\sum \limits_{1 \leq i < j \leq n} x_i x_j \geq K$$holds for every Shiny $n$-tuple $(x_1, x_2, \dots, x_n)$.
    4. Let $\mathbb{R}$ be the set of real numbers. Determine all functions $f: \mathbb{R} \rightarrow \mathbb{R}$ such that, for any real numbers $x$ and $y$, \[ f(f(x)f(y)) + f(x+y) = f(xy). \]
    5. Let $a_0,a_1,a_2,\ldots$ be a sequence of integers and $b_0,b_1,b_2,\ldots$ be a sequence of positive integers such that $a_0=0,a_1=1$, and \[ a_{n+1} = \begin{cases} a_nb_n+a_{n-1} & \text{if $b_{n-1}=1$} \\ a_nb_n-a_{n-1} & \text{if $b_{n-1}>1$} \end{cases}\qquad\text{for }n=1,2,\ldots. \]for $n=1,2,\ldots.$ Prove that at least one of the two numbers $a_{2017}$ and $a_{2018}$ must be greater than or equal to $2017$.
    6. A function $f:\mathbb{R} \to \mathbb{R}$ has the following property $$\text{For every } x,y \in \mathbb{R} \text{ such that }(f(x)+y)(f(y)+x) > 0, \text{ we have } f(x)+y = f(y)+x.$$Prove that $f(x)+y \leq f(y)+x$ whenever $x>y$.

    Combinatorics

    1. A rectangle $\mathcal{R}$ with odd integer side lengths is divided into small rectangles with integer side lengths. Prove that there is at least one among the small rectangles whose distances from the four sides of $\mathcal{R}$ are either all odd or all even.
    2. Let $n$ be a positive integer. Define a chameleon to be any sequence of $3n$ letters, with exactly $n$ occurrences of each of the letters $a, b,$ and $c$. Define a swap to be the transposition of two adjacent letters in a chameleon. Prove that for any chameleon $X$ , there exists a chameleon $Y$ such that $X$ cannot be changed to $Y$ using fewer than $3n^2/2$ swaps.
    3. Sir Alex plays the following game on a row of 9 cells. Initially, all cells are empty. In each move, Sir Alex is allowed to perform exactly one of the following two operations:
      • Choose any number of the form $2^j$, where $j$ is a non-negative integer, and put it into an empty cell. 
      • Choose two (not necessarily adjacent) cells with the same number in them; denote that number by $2^j$. Replace the number in one of the cells with $2^{j+1}$ and erase the number in the other cell.
      At the end of the game, one cell contains $2^n$, where $n$ is a given positive integer, while the other cells are empty. Determine the maximum number of moves that Sir Alex could have made, in terms of $n$.
    4. An integer $N \ge 2$ is given. A collection of $N(N + 1)$ soccer players, no two of whom are of the same height, stand in a row. Sir Alex wants to remove $N(N - 1)$ players from this row leaving a new row of $2N$ players in which the following $N$ conditions hold:
      • ($1$) no one stands between the two tallest players, 
      • ($2$) no one stands between the third and fourth tallest players, 
      • $\;\;\vdots$ 
      • ($N$) no one stands between the two shortest players.
      Show that this is always possible.
    5. A hunter and an invisible rabbit play a game in the Euclidean plane. The rabbit's starting point, $A_0,$ and the hunter's starting point, $B_0$ are the same. After $n-1$ rounds of the game, the rabbit is at point $A_{n-1}$ and the hunter is at point $B_{n-1}.$ In the $n^{\text{th}}$ round of the game, three things occur in order:
      • The rabbit moves invisibly to a point $A_n$ such that the distance between $A_{n-1}$ and $A_n$ is exactly $1.$
      • A tracking device reports a point $P_n$ to the hunter. The only guarantee provided by the tracking device to the hunter is that the distance between $P_n$ and $A_n$ is at most $1.$ 
      • The hunter moves visibly to a point $B_n$ such that the distance between $B_{n-1}$ and $B_n$ is exactly $1.$
        Is it always possible, no matter how the rabbit moves, and no matter what points are reported by the tracking device, for the hunter to choose her moves so that after $10^9$ rounds, she can ensure that the distance between her and the rabbit is at most $100?$
      1. Let $n > 1$ be a given integer. An $n \times n \times n$ cube is composed of $n^3$ unit cubes. Each unit cube is painted with one colour. For each $n \times n \times 1$ box consisting of $n^2$ unit cubes (in any of the three possible orientations), we consider the set of colours present in that box (each colour is listed only once). This way, we get $3n$ sets of colours, split into three groups according to the orientation. It happens that for every set in any group, the same set appears in both of the other groups. Determine, in terms of $n$, the maximal possible number of colours that are present.
      2. For any finite sets $X$ and $Y$ os positive integers, denote by $f_X(k)$ the $k^{\text{th}}$ smallest positive integer not in $X$, and let $$X*Y=X\cup \{ f_X(y):y\in Y\}.$$Let $A$ be a set of $a>0$ positive integers and let $B$ be a set of $b>0$ positive integers. Prove that if $A*B=B*A$, then $$\underbrace{A*(A*\cdots (A*(A*A))\cdots )}_{\text{ A appears $b$ times}}=\underbrace{B*(B*\cdots (B*(B*B))\cdots )}_{\text{ B appears $a$ times}}.$$
      3. Let $n$ be a given positive integer. In the Cartesian plane, each lattice point with nonnegative coordinates initially contains a butterfly, and there are no other butterflies. The neighborhood of a lattice point $c$ consists of all lattice points within the axis-aligned $(2n+1) \times (2n+1)$ square entered at $c$, apart from $c$ itself. We call a butterfly lonely, crowded, or comfortable, depending on whether the number of butterflies in its neighborhood $N$ is respectively less than, greater than, or equal to half of the number of lattice points in $N$. Every minute, all lonely butterflies fly away simultaneously. This process goes on for as long as there are any lonely butterflies. Assuming that the process eventually stops, determine the number of comfortable butterflies at the final state.

      Geometry

      1. Let $ABCDE$ be a convex pentagon such that $AB=BC=CD$, $\angle{EAB}=\angle{BCD}$, and $\angle{EDC}=\angle{CBA}$. Prove that the perpendicular line from $E$ to $BC$ and the line segments $AC$ and $BD$ are concurrent.
      2. Let $R$ and $S$ be different points on a circle $\Omega$ such that $RS$ is not a diameter. Let $\ell$ be the tangent line to $\Omega$ at $R$. Point $T$ is such that $S$ is the midpoint of the line segment $RT$. Point $J$ is chosen on the shorter arc $RS$ of $\Omega$ so that the circumcircle $\Gamma$ of triangle $JST$ intersects $\ell$ at two distinct points. Let $A$ be the common point of $\Gamma$ and $\ell$ that is closer to $R$. Line $AJ$ meets $\Omega$ again at $K$. Prove that the line $KT$ is tangent to $\Gamma$.
      3. Let $O$ be the circumcenter of an acute triangle $ABC$. Line $OA$ intersects the altitudes of $ABC$ through $B$ and $C$ at $P$ and $Q$, respectively. The altitudes meet at $H$. Prove that the circumcenter of triangle $PQH$ lies on a median of triangle $ABC$.
      4. In triangle $ABC$, let $\omega$ be the excircle opposite to $A$. Let $D, E$ and $F$ be the points where $\omega$ is tangent to $BC, CA$, and $AB$, respectively. The circle $AEF$ intersects line $BC$ at $P$ and $Q$. Let $M$ be the midpoint of $AD$. Prove that the circle $MPQ$ is tangent to $\omega$.
      5. Let $ABCC_1B_1A_1$ be a convex hexagon such that $AB=BC$, and suppose that the line segments $AA_1, BB_1$, and $CC_1$ have the same perpendicular bisector. Let the diagonals $AC_1$ and $A_1C$ meet at $D$, and denote by $\omega$ the circle $ABC$. Let $\omega$ intersect the circle $A_1BC_1$ again at $E \neq B$. Prove that the lines $BB_1$ and $DE$ intersect on $\omega$.
      6. Let $n\ge3$ be an integer. Two regular $n$-gons $\mathcal{A}$ and $\mathcal{B}$ are given in the plane. Prove that the vertices of $\mathcal{A}$ that lie inside $\mathcal{B}$ or on its boundary are consecutive. (That is, prove that there exists a line separating those vertices of $\mathcal{A}$ that lie inside $\mathcal{B}$ or on its boundary from the other vertices of $\mathcal{A}$.)
      7. A convex quadrilateral $ABCD$ has an inscribed circle with center $I$. Let $I_a, I_b, I_c$ and $I_d$ be the incenters of the triangles $DAB, ABC, BCD$ and $CDA$, respectively. Suppose that the common external tangents of the circles $AI_bI_d$ and $CI_bI_d$ meet at $X$, and the common external tangents of the circles $BI_aI_c$ and $DI_aI_c$ meet at $Y$. Prove that $\angle{XIY}=90^{\circ}$.
      8. There are $2017$ mutually external circles drawn on a blackboard, such that no two are tangent and no three share a common tangent. A tangent segment is a line segment that is a common tangent to two circles, starting at one tangent point and ending at the other one. Luciano is drawing tangent segments on the blackboard, one at a time, so that no tangent segment intersects any other circles or previously drawn tangent segments. Luciano keeps drawing tangent segments until no more can be drawn. Find all possible numbers of tangent segments when Luciano stops drawing.

      Number Theory

      1. For each integer $a_0 > 1$, define the sequence $a_0, a_1, a_2, \ldots$ for $n \geq 0$ as $$a_{n+1} = \begin{cases} \sqrt{a_n} & \text{if } \sqrt{a_n} \text{ is an integer,} \\ a_n + 3 & \text{otherwise.} \end{cases} $$Determine all values of $a_0$ such that there exists a number $A$ such that $a_n = A$ for infinitely many values of $n$.
      2. Let $ p \geq 2$ be a prime number. Eduardo and Fernando play the following game making moves alternately: in each move, the current player chooses an index $i$ in the set $\{1,2,\ldots, p-1 \}$ that was not chosen before by either of the two players and then chooses an element $a_i$ from the set $\{0,1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9\}$. Eduardo has the first move. The game ends after all the indices have been chosen .Then the following number is computed: $$M=a_0+a_110+a_210^2+\cdots+a_{p-1}10^{p-1}= \sum_{i=0}^{p-1}a_i.10^i.$$ The goal of Eduardo is to make $M$ divisible by $p$, and the goal of Fernando is to prevent this.
      3. Determiner all integers $ n\geq 2$ having the following property: for any integers $a_1,a_2,\ldots, a_n$ whose sum is not divisible by $n$, there exists an index $1 \leq i \leq n$ such that none of the numbers $$a_i,a_i+a_{i+1},\ldots,a_i+a_{i+1}+\ldots+a_{i+n-1}$$is divisible by $n$. Here, we let $a_i=a_{i-n}$ when $i >n$.
      4. Call a rational number short if it has finitely many digits in its decimal expansion. For a positive integer $m$, we say that a positive integer $t$ is $m-$tastic if there exists a number $c\in \{1,2,3,\ldots ,2017\}$ such that $\dfrac{10^t-1}{c\cdot m}$ is short, and such that $\dfrac{10^k-1}{c\cdot m}$ is not short for any $1\le k<t$. Let $S(m)$ be the the set of $m-$tastic numbers. Consider $S(m)$ for $m=1,2,\ldots{}.$ What is the maximum number of elements in $S(m)$?
      5. Find all pairs $(p,q)$ of prime numbers which $p>q$ and $$\frac{(p+q)^{p+q}(p-q)^{p-q}-1}{(p+q)^{p-q}(p-q)^{p+q}-1}$$is an integer.
      6. Find the smallest positive integer $n$ or show no such $n$ exists, with the following property: there are infinitely many distinct $n$-tuples of positive rational numbers $(a_1, a_2, \ldots, a_n)$ such that both $$a_1+a_2+\dots +a_n \quad \text{and} \quad \frac{1}{a_1} + \frac{1}{a_2} + \dots + \frac{1}{a_n}$$are integers.
      7. An ordered pair $(x, y)$ of integers is a primitive point if the greatest common divisor of $x$ and $y$ is $1$. Given a finite set $S$ of primitive points, prove that there exist a positive integer $n$ and integers $a_0, a_1, \ldots , a_n$ such that, for each $(x, y)$ in $S$, we have $$a_0x^n + a_1x^{n-1} y + a_2x^{n-2}y^2 + \cdots + a_{n-1}xy^{n-1} + a_ny^n = 1.$$
      8. Let $p$ be an odd prime number and $\mathbb{Z}_{>0}$ be the set of positive integers. Suppose that a function $f:\mathbb{Z}_{>0}\times\mathbb{Z}_{>0}\to\{0,1\}$ satisfies the following properties:
        • $f(1,1)=0$. 
        • $f(a,b)+f(b,a)=1$ for any pair of relatively prime positive integers $a,b$ not both equal to 1; 
        • $f(a+b,b)=f(a,b)$ for any pair of relatively prime positive integers $(a,b)$.
        Prove that $$\sum_{n=1}^{p-1}f(n^2,p) \geqslant \sqrt{2p}-2.$$

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Mildorf,1,THPT Chuyên Lê Quý Đôn,1,THPTQG,15,THTT,7,Thừa Thiên Huế,36,Tiền Giang,19,Tin Tức Toán Học,1,Titu Andreescu,2,Toán 12,7,Toán Cao Cấp,3,Toán Chuyên,2,Toán Rời Rạc,5,Toán Tuổi Thơ,3,Tôn Ngọc Minh Quân,2,TOT,1,TPHCM,126,Trà Vinh,6,Trắc Nghiệm,1,Trắc Nghiệm Toán,2,Trại Hè,34,Trại Hè Hùng Vương,25,Trại Hè Phương Nam,5,Trần Đăng Phúc,1,Trần Minh Hiền,2,Trần Nam Dũng,9,Trần Phương,1,Trần Quang Hùng,1,Trần Quốc Anh,2,Trần Quốc Luật,1,Trần Quốc Nghĩa,1,Trần Tiến Tự,1,Trịnh Đào Chiến,2,Trung Quốc,14,Trường Đông,19,Trường Hè,7,Trường Thu,1,Trường Xuân,2,TST,56,Tuyên Quang,6,Tuyển Sinh,3,Tuyển Sinh 10,680,Tuyển Tập,44,Tuymaada,4,Undergraduate,67,USA,44,USAJMO,10,USATST,7,Uzbekistan,1,Vasile Cîrtoaje,4,Vật Lý,1,Viện Toán Học,2,Vietnam,4,Viktor Prasolov,1,VIMF,1,Vinh,27,Vĩnh Long,21,Vĩnh Phúc,64,Virginia Tech,1,VLTT,1,VMEO,4,VMF,12,VMO,47,VNTST,22,Võ Anh Khoa,1,Võ Quốc Bá Cẩn,26,Võ Thành Văn,1,Vojtěch Jarník,6,Vũ Hữu Bình,7,Vương Trung Dũng,1,WFNMC Journal,1,Wiles,1,Yên Bái,20,Yên Định,1,Yên Thành,1,Zhautykov,11,Zhou Yuan Zhe,1,
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      MOlympiad: [Shortlists & Solutions] International Mathematical Olympiad 2017
      [Shortlists & Solutions] International Mathematical Olympiad 2017
      MOlympiad
      https://www.molympiad.net/2018/10/shortlists-with-solutions-imo-2017.html
      https://www.molympiad.net/
      https://www.molympiad.net/
      https://www.molympiad.net/2018/10/shortlists-with-solutions-imo-2017.html
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