# Functions with Tuples and Dictionaries Mixed-Up Code QuestionsΒΆ

Create a function called `addition_tup` that takes in parameters `lst` and `num` and returns a tuple that contains tuples with the first value being a number from the `lst` and the second value being the number from the `lst` plus `num`. Round each value within the tuple to two decimal places. For example, `addition_tup([1,2,3], 5)` should return `((1, 6), (2, 7), (3, 8))` and `addition_tup([-1,-2, -3, 0, 5], -5.2)` should return `((-1, -6.2), (-2, -7.2), (-3, -8.2), (0, -5.2), (5, -0.2))`.

Write a function called `addition_tup` that takes in parameters `lst` and `num` and returns a list that contains tuples with the first value being a number from the `lst` and the second value being the number from the `lst` plus `num`. Round each value within the tuple to two decimal places. For example, `addition_tup([1,2,3], 5)` should return `((1, 6), (2, 7), (3, 8))` and `addition_tup([-1,-2, -3, 0, 5], -5.2)` should return `((-1, -6.2), (-2, -7.2), (-3, -8.2), (0, -5.2), (5, -0.2))`.

Create a function called `greater_than_five` that takes in `dictionary` as a parameter and returns a list of keys that correspond to values in the `dictionary` that are greater than 5. For example, `greater_than_five({'a':1, 'b': 2, 'c':7})` should return `['c']`.

Write a function called `greater_than_five` that takes in `dictionary` as a parameter and returns a list of keys that correspond to values in the `dictionary` that are greater than 5. For example, `greater_than_five({'a':1, 'b': 2, 'c':7})` should return `['c']`.

Create a function called `dict_to_tup_of_tuples` that takes in `dictionary` as a parameter and returns a tuple that contains tuples with the first value being the keys of the `dictionary` and the second being the values of the `dictionary`. For example, `dict_to_tup_of_tuples({'a':1, 'b': 2, 'c':7})` would return `(('a', 1), ('b', 2), ('c', 7))`.

Write a function called `dict_to_tup_of_tuples` that takes in `dictionary` as a parameter and returns a tuple that contains tuples with the first value being the keys of the `dictionary` and the second being the values of the `dictionary`. For example, `dict_to_tup_of_tuples({'a':1, 'b': 2, 'c':7})` would return `(('a', 1), ('b', 2), ('c', 7))`.

Create a function called `swap_keys_values` that takes in `dictionary` as a parameter and returns `swapped_dictionary` that swaps the keys and values of the passed in `dictionary`. For example, `swap_keys_values({'a':1, 'b': 2, 'c':7})` would return `{1: 'a', 2: 'b', 7: 'c'}`.

Write a function called `swap_keys_values` that takes in `dictionary` as a parameter and returns `swapped_dictionary` that swaps the keys and values of the passed in `dictionary`. For example, `swap_keys_values({'a':1, 'b': 2, 'c':7})` would return `{1: 'a', 2: 'b', 7: 'c'}`.

Create a function called `common_value_in_tups` that takes in two tuples, `tup1` and `tup2`, as parameters and returns `True` if any of the values in both tuples match and `False` otherwise. (Note: Disregard position of values.) For example, `common_value_in_tups((1,2,3),(6,4,5))` should return `False`.

Write a function called `common_value_in_tups` that takes in two tuples, `tup1` and `tup2`, as parameters and returns `True` if any of the values in both tuples match and `False` otherwise. (Note: Disregard position of values.) For example, `common_value_in_tups((1,2,3),(6,4,5))` should return `False`.