3 rows / 3 distinct inputs

Input | Output |
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A man and his mother are in a car accident. The mother sadly dies. The man is rushed to the ER. When the doctor sees him, he says, "I can't operate on this man. He's my son!" How is this possible? | The man is the doctor's son. The doctor is the man's father. |

Box 1 contains the book. Box 2 contains the apple. Box 4 contains the brain. Move the book into Box 2. Put the bell into Box 4. Move the bell and the brain into Box 5. Box 2 contains: | To solve this problem, we need to determine the final contents of Box 2 after following the given instructions. Let's break it down step by step: - Box 1 contains the book. Box 2 contains the apple. Box 4 contains the brain.
- Move the book into Box 2: Now, Box 1 is empty, Box 2 contains the apple and the book, and Box 4 still contains the brain.
- Put the bell into Box 4: Box 1 is empty, Box 2 contains the apple and the book, Box 4 now contains the brain and the bell.
- Move the bell and the brain into Box 5: Box 1 is empty, Box 2 contains the apple and the book, Box 4 is empty, and Box 5 now contains the brain and the bell.
Final contents of Box 2: "The apple and the book". |

The number of brothers Anna has is twice the number of sisters Anna has. The number of sisters Anna has is twice the number of brothers Anna has. Does Anna have any siblings? | Yes, Anna has siblings. Let's see why: You see, the first statement says that Anna has twice the number of brothers as sisters. And the second statement says the opposite: Anna has twice the number of sisters as brothers. This can be a bit confusing, but it's like saying if Anna has one brother, then she would have two sisters (because she has twice the number of sisters as brothers). And if Anna has two sisters, then she would have one brother (because she has twice the number of brothers as sisters). So, it's like a mix-up, but it makes sense if we think about it. That means Anna definitely has siblings - both brothers and sisters. |

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