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# How can I make \$100 a day? – Finish Carpentry Business Plan

If I’m good at math, why not?

Yes, you can. This is pretty easy for the math-geek-in-the-skirt crowd. How long does it take to make a quarter or a dime? How long does it take to make a dollar?

The answer is really, really, really, really, really long. But don’t worry—it’s a really easy answer. For the math-geek-in-the-skirt crowd, the answer is: The answer is you don’t need to even try. It really is so simple, and the proof is so easy to see, that the math-geek-in-the-skirt crowd can simply do it.

The math is pretty simple, after you work it out yourself. It comes down to: you take some number of money—a dollar or more—and divide it into a bunch of smaller pieces. You take one of those pieces and, if you’re very, very, very good at math, you’ll find that the product (as measured in cents) is the price you have to pay to get that piece of money. A dollar is worth a penny.

For every half-dollar that you buy, you need to buy 1.5 cents to get the same amount of a penny. So a 10% discount will cost you 1.50 cents, a 15% discount will cost you 1.75 cents, and so on. The cost of a sale is equal (in cents) the cost of getting a product to customers plus the cost of getting customers to buy.

You can see how this works if you take the price of two pieces of candy and, using your average 1.5 cents per piece, you divide it, in dollars, into 10 cents, or pieces. So you’ve got 10 cents to play with. You might think, “Okay, that’s kind of hard to do, but if I can do it quickly, I might as well do it.” Except: That’s just dumb.

The most obvious way to do this is to just play the game.

I’m assuming that there are people who would take your money, divide it, and get the same dollar amount, if it were sold in the U.S.A. That’s a good assumption, because it’s the easiest part of the process: You buy a few dollars in a certain amount of time, and then you divide those dollars. That’s