# Functions and Conditionals Mixed-Up Code Questions¶

Create a function called `get_grade`

that takes in a parameter `percentage`

and returns a string variable called `letter_grade`

.
If the `percentage`

is greater than 100, return `"You can't get over 100."`

. Otherwise, it should return `'A'`

if the score is greater than or equal to 90,
`'B'`

if greater than or equal to 80, `'C'`

if greater than or equal to 70, `'D'`

if greater than or equal to 60, and otherwise `'E'`

.
For example, `get_grade(90)`

should return `'A'`

.

Write a function called `get_grade`

that takes in a parameter `percentage`

and returns a string variable called `letter_grade`

.
If the `percentage`

is greater than 100, return `"You can't get over 100."`

. Otherwise, it should return `'A'`

if the score is greater than or equal to 90,
`'B'`

if greater than or equal to 80, `'C'`

if greater than or equal to 70, `'D'`

if greater than or equal to 60, and otherwise `'E'`

.
For example, `get_grade(90)`

should return `'A'`

.

Create a function called `even_or_odd`

that takes in a parameter `num`

. If `num`

is odd, return `"This is odd."`

, and if `num`

is even, return ```
"This is even." ``.
For example, ``even_or_odd(-65)
```

should return `"This is odd."`

. Note: For this function, `num`

is solely an integer.

Write a function called `even_or_odd`

that takes in a parameter `num`

. If `num`

is odd, return `"This is odd."`

, and if `num`

is even, return ```
"This is even." ``.
For example, ``even_or_odd(-65)
```

should return `"This is odd."`

. Note: For this function, `num`

is solely an integer.

Create a function called `which_quadrant`

that takes in parameters `x`

and `y`

and returns its corresponding quadrants in increasing order
(“Quadrant 1”, “Quadrant 2”, etc.). Refer to https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quadrant_(plane_geometry) for quadrants on a coordinate
plane if needed. If coordinate is on the x or y axis, return `"It's not in a quadrant."`

. For example, `which_quadrant(1, 100)`

should return `"Quadrant 1"`

.

Write a function called `which_quadrant`

that takes in parameters `x`

and `y`

and returns its corresponding quadrants
(“Quadrant 1”, “Quadrant 2”, etc.). Refer to https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quadrant_(plane_geometry) for quadrants on a coordinate
plane if needed. If coordinate is on the x or y axis, return `"It's not in a quadrant."`

. For example, `which_quadrant(1, 100)`

should return `"Quadrant 1"`

.

Create a function called `axis_or_origin`

that takes in parameters `x`

and `y`

. If both coordinates aren’t 0,
return `"This coordinate is not on an axis. It's in a quadrant."`

. If both coordinates are 0, return `"This coordinate is the origin."`

.
Lastly, if the coordinate isn’t in a quadrant and isn’t the origin, determine if the coordinate is on the x or y axis by returning
`"This coordinate is on the (y-axis or x-axis)."`

. Refer to https://www.math.net/x-and-y-axis for information on axes if needed.
For example, `axis_or_origin(500, 0)`

should return `"This coordinate is on the x-axis."`

.

Write a function called `axis_or_origin`

that takes in parameters `x`

and `y`

. If both coordinates aren’t 0,
return `"This coordinate is not on an axis. It's in a quadrant."`

. If both coordinates are 0, return `"This coordinate is the origin."`

.
Lastly, if the coordinate isn’t in a quadrant and isn’t the origin, determine if the coordinate is on the x or y axis by returning
`"This coordinate is on the (y-axis or x-axis)."`

. Refer to https://www.math.net/x-and-y-axis for information on axes if needed.
For example, `axis_or_origin(500, 0)`

should return `"This coordinate is on the x-axis."`

.

Create a function called `num_to_day`

that takes in a parameter `num`

. If `num`

is between 1-5 inclusive,
create a nested conditional statement that returns `"This is a weekday, and it's (insert day here)."`

, 1 being Monday through 5 being Friday.
If `num`

is 6 or 7, create a nested conditional statement that returns `"It is the weekend, and it's (insert day here)."`

,
6 being Saturday and 7 being Sunday. If none of the other conditions have been met, return `"The number does not correspond to a day of the week."`

.
For example, `num_to_day(1)`

should return `"This is a weekday, and it's Monday."`

.

Write a function called `num_to_day`

that takes in a parameter `num`

. If `num`

is between 1-5 inclusive,
create a nested conditional statement that returns `"This is a weekday, and it's (insert day here)."`

, 1 being Monday through 5 being Friday.
If `num`

is 6 or 7, create a nested conditional statement that returns `"It is the weekend, and it's (insert day here)."`

,
6 being Saturday and 7 being Sunday. If none of the other conditions have been met, return `"The number does not correspond to a day of the week."`

.
For example, `num_to_day(1)`

should return `"This is a weekday, and it's Monday."`

.