This exercise is available at
`https://study.find-santa.eu/exercises/py/exercise_1/`.

For the sake of the environment, please avoid printing these instructions in the future. Thank you!

For the sake of the environment, please avoid printing these instructions in the future. Thank you!

*Max. 9 points*

Download hw_1.tar.gz and extract it. This archive contains a grader which works for all current versions of Python 3 and expects the solution files to be placed in the same directory. It has to be executed from this directory via

```
python hw1_grader.py
```

Add your solutions in the directory contained in the archive. Right after the shebang, each of your files must contain your name using the following template

```
"""
.. moduleauthor:: Your Name <your.name@example.com>
"""
```

We did not discuss every detail required to solve the following tasks. Use your favorite search engine and some common sense to solve the tasks.

*Use exactly the same input prompts and output messages as in the provided examples.* This is important as your results will partly be graded automatically.

When completing the tasks you might get the impression that all of these
could be solved simpler using a spreadsheet program like LibreOffice Calc...
and you’d be right. But, hey, this is the first real code you write in a
programming language. The upcoming homeworks will be much more thrilling :)

**Simple Calculation**

The first exercise concerns basic mathematics: Write a program for printing the result of 8+3*6.

A sample run of this program:26

Name the program file:`simplemath.py`**Convert Fahrenheit to Celsius**

Ask the user to enter a floating point number denoting a temperature in degrees Fahrenheit. There must be a single space after the colon of the input prompt. Use the exact same wording for the input prompt and output as in the example below. Print that number converted to Celsius using the formula . The result must be rounded to two digits after the decimal point.$C=\frac{5}{9}(F-32)$

A sample run of this program:Enter a temperature in degrees Fahrenheit: 72.3 72.3 degrees Fahrenheit correspond to 22.39 degrees Celsius

Name the program file:`fahrenheit_to_celsius.py`-
**Compute the return of investing money**

Ask the user to enter a three values - a bank’s interest rate in percent per year, an initial investment and a number of years. Print both the earnings and the future value at the end of the investment. Assume that there are no taxes. The result must be rounded to two digits after the decimal point.

A sample run of this program:Enter the fixed interest rate in percent: 3.2 Enter the amount of money you want to invest: 3000.0 Enter the number of years the money will be invested: 5 The earned interest is 511.72. The terminal value amounts to 3511.72.

Name the program file:`interest.py` -
**Surface area and volume of a sphere**

The program below should print the surface area and volume of a sphere given its radius. However, it contains errors. Fix the program.

Name the program file:`from math import PI radius = input("Enter a radius: ") area = 2 * r**2 ** pi volume = (4 div 3) * r^3 * PI print("The sphere has a volume of", round(volume, 2)); print("The surface are of this sphere is", round(Area, 2));`

`sphere.py` -
**Convert Celsius to Fahrenheit**

Instead of asking the user for input, simply print all temperatures from -15 degrees Celsius to +35 degrees Celsius in Fahrenheit. Use the formula . [hint: use a while loop]$F=\frac{9}{5}C+32$

A sample run of this program:-15 C => 5.0 F -14 C => 6.8 F -13 C => 8.6 F [...] 34 C => 93.2 F 35 C => 95.0 F

Name the program file:`celsius_to_fahrenheit.py` -
**Imperial units**

Ask the user for a length in meters and print the corresponding length measured in inches, in feet, in yards, and in miles. Assume that one inch is 2.54 cm, one foot is 12 inches, one yard is 3 feet, and one British mile is 1760 yards. Round all results to two digits for printing.

A sample run of this program:Enter a distance in meters: 1.3 51.18 inch 4.27 feet 1.42 yards 0.00 miles

Name the program file:`imperial_units.py` -
**Mathematical functions**

Write a program that prints the sine and tangent of all values between 0 and in steps of 0.1. The last value must be$\pi $ . All values should be rounded to 2 digits after the decimal point. Hint: check the documentation of the$\pi $ `format`

function.

A sample run of this program:radians | sine | tangent ------------------------- 0.0 | 0.0 | 0.0 0.1 | 0.1 | 0.1 0.2 | 0.2 | 0.2 [...] 3.0 | 0.14 | -0.14 3.1 | 0.04 | -0.04 3.14 | 0.0 | -0.0

Name the program file:`trigonometry.py` -
**Distance between two points**

Write a program that asks the user for two points in a two-dimensional plane. The program must calculate and print the euclidean distance between the two points, rounded to 4 digits.

A sample run of this program:First point's x-coordinate: 3.0 First point's y-coordinate: 7.0 Second point's x-coordinate: -2.0 Second point's y-coordinate: 3.0 The euclidean distance between the two points is 6.4031.

Name the program file:`distance.py` -
**Conversion between Celsius and Fahrenheit**

Create a new program using the formulas from exercises 1 and 5 that first asks the user whether a conversion from Celsius to Fahrenheit or the other way around is desired. Then print a table of values converting one unit to the other. For the conversion from C to F print the range of values from -20 to +40; for conversion from F to C print the values from -10 to +110.

A sample run of this program:For C => F enter C, for F => C enter F: C -20 C => -4.0 F -19 C => -2.2 F [...] 39 C => 102.2 F 40 C => 104.0 F

Name the program file:`temperature_tables.py`

All resulting files must be placed in a single directory. The name of the
directory must be `1_firstname_lastname` (in case of
team homeworks, add each member's first and last names). Make sure to also
include the grader. Compress the directory to either
`1_firstname_lastname.tar.gz` or
`1_firstname_lastname.tar.bz2` before sending it to
assignments@senarclens.eu.