Use the Powerpoint presentations on decisions/if statements from week #5 and loops from week #6 to help in answering some of these questions.

Problem #1: If you have two conditions in an AND relationship and you only want to do something if they are both true, do you need to have any else code?

Problem #2: Look at slide 8 in the decision presentation from week 5. Explain why this can not be written as a compound.

Problem #3: Which slides show the situation where one thing has to be true and either of two other things has to be true to move OKAY to MSG? Note that that I want all the slides that show this.

Problem #4: If you have two conditions in an AND relationship, what determines whether the solution can be written using a compound?

Problem #5: If you have two conditions in an OR relationship what determines whether the solution can be written using a compound?

Problem #6: Look at slide 16 in the decision presentation from week 5. Why does this NOT show the situation where A must be true and also either amtfst must be > 500 or amtsnd must be > 200? What could you do to the code to make it show the situation where A must be true and also either amtfst must be > 500 or amtsnd must be > 200?>/p>

Problem #7: In loops, if the processing is done and then I ask the question to see if it should be done again, will the processing always be done once?

Problem #8: In loops, if the question is asked prior to doing the processing, will the processing always be done?

Problem #9: What three things must be done to set up an effective loop?

Problem #10: What three structures must a programming language be able to do?