# Welcome to the Counting Theory MCQs Page

Dive deep into the fascinating world of Counting Theory with our comprehensive set of Multiple-Choice Questions (MCQs). This page is dedicated to exploring the fundamental concepts and intricacies of Counting Theory, a crucial aspect of Discrete Mathematics. In this section, you will encounter a diverse range of MCQs that cover various aspects of Counting Theory, from the basic principles to advanced topics. Each question is thoughtfully crafted to challenge your knowledge and deepen your understanding of this critical subcategory within Discrete Mathematics.

Check out the MCQs below to embark on an enriching journey through Counting Theory. Test your knowledge, expand your horizons, and solidify your grasp on this vital area of Discrete Mathematics.

Note: Each MCQ comes with multiple answer choices. Select the most appropriate option and test your understanding of Counting Theory. You can click on an option to test your knowledge before viewing the solution for a MCQ. Happy learning!

### Counting Theory MCQs | Page 1 of 12

Q1.
The last digit of the number (($$\sqrt{51}$$ + 1)51 – $$\sqrt{51}$$ – 1)51 is _______
Q2.
How many even 4 digit whole numbers are there?
Q3.
In a multiple-choice question paper of 15 questions, the answers can be A, B, C or D. The number of different ways of answering the question paper are ________
Q4.
How many words with seven letters are there that start with a vowel and end with an A? Note that they don’t have to be real words and letters can be repeated.
Q5.
Neela has twelve different skirts, ten different tops, eight different pairs of shoes, three different necklaces and five different bracelets. In how many ways can Neela dress up?
Q6.
How many five-digit numbers can be made from the digits 1 to 7 if repetition is allowed?
Q7.
For her English literature course, Ruchika has to choose one novel to study from a list of ten, one poem from a list of fifteen and one short story from a list of seven. How many different choices does Rachel have?
Q8.
There are two different Geography books, five different Natural Sciences books, three different History books and four different Mathematics books on a shelf. In how many different ways can they be arranged if all the books of the same subjects stand together?