14 Funny & Genius Homework Answers!
Homework is one of the reasons kids hate school, so no wonder they tend to skip home assignments or turn in hilariously silly answers. One reason for it is that home tasks are abundant and boring. But the other reason is that they are crafted quite carelessly sometimes, to put it mildly. So while getting funny student answers instructors just reap what textbook authors have sown.
High school students are lazy sometimes, but they can be no less creative and witty than adults can. So they react to silly or boring homework questions sharply and unexpectedly by giving funny homework answers. But they do so from a pure heart and in firm belief that they answer these weird questions properly. Home task is home task anyway, and they grapple with it bravely.
Funny Homework Answers List:
So are you ready to indulge in memories about your happy school days while ploughing through these funny school test answers? Then take your place and read aloud. And try not to laugh too loudly along the way.
Even if your major is Arts, it does not mean that you cannot combat a tricky math problem. The example above demonstrates that a math problem can be solved beautifully and creatively. One may even say, artistically. Everyone with very basic skills in math can understand how a student arrived at the answer “6”. It is a pity that most likely the teacher will not appreciate the beauty of the answer. But actually, this student has demonstrated skills most vital in the contemporary world – creativity and perseverance. So his answer may not be that bad, after all.
While giving, or rather creating assignments for kids, educators should be careful not to fall flat on their faces. Dubious tasks, questions that beg for puns or direct mocking, weird ideas and theories are all laid invitingly in front of students and, given all this, one wants to get ‘sound’ answers and explanation! Providing set of letters that literally plead for ‘unscrambling’ of such a juicy word was obviously just that kind of things. Now who might put blame on young learners for demonstrating a bit larger vocabulary than teachers expected? That’s called early development. Now deal with it.
Even if math is not a student’s cup of tea, he or she is definitely acquainted with basics of logic. It is already a victory a teacher could celebrate. Deriving a regular pattern is a pretty useful skill and one may just hope that a student does not lose it in hard combat with complex math formulas. If all eights in a problem amount to a horizontal eight, then all fives will amount to a horizontal five. Why not make all math rules that simple? We at 5homework can only ponder over this question hopelessly.
While Tetris is obviously fun (who still enjoys it today, ye oldschool Bros and Sis?), then challenging a teacher is definitely not. Well, to begin with, a teacher may be a certified Tetris pro and a student will lose miserably anyway. Next, a math teacher is not happy to see Tetris placed over the beloved charts and graphs. Can it be that the instructor wanted to see some other kind of drawing placed over that system of axes (but what??). Next time it seems a clever idea to draw Tetris in a History notebook and safely hand it in to the teacher of math. But then a History teacher will be offended. Poor Tetris, they shoo you away in this harsh school reality. Sigh.
Sexism is bad, in math or not in math. #Metoo movement should have taught this guy something. But obviously it did not. These jokes get out of fashion, so it’s high time a student renewed his arsenal of funny stories. This pun takes a completely new turn if a teacher is also a woman. Then we can only feel awe for such a double epic fail. We hope that in math this student will make more progress than he has made in respecting women so far. Wishing him to show sharper wits next time, anyway.
When you are in trouble, trust in God. It seems that the teacher does not share the same views, though. Somehow trust in God did not amount to a correct math solution. These kinds of mathematical proofs came out of fashion at some point in the Middle Ages. Maybe instead of bothering the Lord with such petty concerns a student should have paid attention to trigonometry. Because, as it goes, God helps him who helps himself.
Leonardo da Vinci would have appreciated this nice little puzzle. We hope that a teacher appreciated it, too. Technically, it is surely correct, because lines do connect parts of question appropriately. So why grumble that a student made it all look neat (even if it’s a bit unclear what line connects proper parts of questions). If a teacher cannot see proper question parts matching at once, how come a student is asked these highly entangled questions? It is just neither fair nor pedagogically OK. Right?
Machine-made or not machine-made, all problems seem to be solved correctly by this student. So maybe he or she is the one to invented this wonderful math machine that will solve the most intimidating math problems in no time at all. This is only a preliminary sketch of it, but it already works because it spits out a correct answer. Even the teacher appreciates this cool contraption! All hail to the smart inventor! By the way, is pre-order for this machine already open is anyone’s guess? We at 5homework could find a corner for one or two in the house.
Rejoice, everyone, a new Agatha Christie is born! Or is it James Patterson? Eh, who cares… Here we see the rise of a new king (or queen) of detective plot and suspense! Top secret documents, letters destroyed by spilled coffee, missed phone calls, strangers aiming to steal the file with precious data… Obviously, the math problems were hidden by a very talented criminal, and only the best of teachers can retrieve them to save the student’s grade. Well, judging from the reaction, this teacher is not very good at solving crimes. Wishing them good luck the next time. Maybe, a student should turn to romance stories instead. Unlike detective stories, they go very well with most people, really.
Oooooh, yes. That’s a real risk taker of all the funny school answers. Giving such a brief response to a question that assumes more extended answer is a risk. But this risk pays out. A student codes in a single word a situation, an action and a possible teacher’s reaction to this daring trick. And hits the mark! It is wonderful that an instructor took this answer properly and appreciated it. But only a really excellent teacher could have raised such a brilliant student. Glory to both of them!
Again, a sloppily crafted task prompts equally funny answers to test questions. Children usually perceive everything they see or hear literally, so a young learner really shows his or her thinking process. A brilliant thought just came to a young mind and here it is, an answer executed in pictures. What else is to expect here? Technically, the given graphic solution is fine – thinking was asked, thinking was shown. Nothing like formulas, calculus or logic behind it was mentioned by a teacher. So as designers say, you do not get the result you host in your mind, you get just what you ask for.
Behold a pretty clear illustration of what happens when a creative teacher meets a skeptical parent (because handwriting is that of an adult). Yep, for learners who simply cannot take ghosts seriously subtracting a ghost from a flock of ghosts gives zero. So while writing fun math problems one’d better opt for more material items, like, say, iPhones. So how will an iPhone disappear in a substraction problem? It won’t! iPhones are all around, they just cannot disappear. So here we get another winner of funny test questions contest. Hmmmmm, maybe good old falling apples are a good choice, anyway.
Regardless of sweet voices that sincerely praise their wonderful schoolyears and ‘enriching’ experiences in books and news, students have their own ideas about school. Here it is packed into one vivid word. One can only guess what ordeals this student had to go through during Science classes or what crucial battles to lose in History classes to host such hostility against this haven of knowledge. We can only utter a prophesy that if compared to college, years spent at school desks are only the humble limbo. No hope for you, who steps on college threshold. Dante could have pulled a face but appreciated the irony, hehe.
Here comes a potential applicant to Google. Who knows if 16 ounces circled above are found properly, but the matter searched for is described accurately (if a bit misspelt). The problem needs an answer, what’s more to it? Who wants to receive accurate step-by-step reasoning described, should pose succinct and accurate questions. This is why an answer is OK technically. Just a shame that a teacher harbors a different view, but teachers of math are always that much picky.