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Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a positive integer n, you have to make a pile of n levels of stones. The first level has n stones. The number of stones in the next level is: - the next odd number if n is odd. - the next even number if n is even. Return the number of stones in each level in a list, where element at index i represents the number of stones in the level (i+1). | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(3) == [3, 5, 7], "Test 3"
assert candidate(4) == [4,6,8,10], "Test 4"
assert candidate(5) == [5, 7, 9, 11, 13]
assert candidate(6) == [6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16]
assert candidate(8) == [8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 22]
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You will be given a string of words separated by commas or spaces. Your task is to split the string into words and return an array of the words. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate("Hi, my name is John") == ["Hi", "my", "name", "is", "John"]
assert candidate("One, two, three, four, five, six") == ["One", "two", "three", "four", "five", "six"]
assert candidate("Hi, my name") == ["Hi", "my", "name"]
assert candidate("One,, two, three, four, five, six,") == ["One", "two", "three", "four", "five", "six"]
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate("") == []
assert candidate("ahmed , gamal") == ["ahmed", "gamal"]
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: This function takes two positive numbers x and y and returns the biggest even integer number that is in the range [x, y] inclusive. If there's no such number, then the function should return -1. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(12, 15) == 14
assert candidate(13, 12) == -1
assert candidate(33, 12354) == 12354
assert candidate(5234, 5233) == -1
assert candidate(6, 29) == 28
assert candidate(27, 10) == -1
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate(7, 7) == -1
assert candidate(546, 546) == 546
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You are given two positive integers n and m, and your task is to compute the average of the integers from n through m (including n and m). Round the answer to the nearest integer and convert that to binary. If n is greater than m, return -1. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(1, 5) == "0b11"
assert candidate(7, 13) == "0b1010"
assert candidate(964,977) == "0b1111001010"
assert candidate(996,997) == "0b1111100100"
assert candidate(560,851) == "0b1011000010"
assert candidate(185,546) == "0b101101110"
assert candidate(362,496) == "0b110101101"
assert candidate(350,902) == "0b1001110010"
assert candidate(197,233) == "0b11010111"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate(7, 5) == -1
assert candidate(5, 1) == -1
assert candidate(5, 5) == "0b101"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a list of positive integers x. return a sorted list of all elements that hasn't any even digit. Note: Returned list should be sorted in increasing order. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([15, 33, 1422, 1]) == [1, 15, 33]
assert candidate([152, 323, 1422, 10]) == []
assert candidate([12345, 2033, 111, 151]) == [111, 151]
assert candidate([135, 103, 31]) == [31, 135]
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given an array of integers, sort the integers that are between 1 and 9 inclusive, reverse the resulting array, and then replace each digit by its corresponding name from "One", "Two", "Three", "Four", "Five", "Six", "Seven", "Eight", "Nine". | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([2, 1, 1, 4, 5, 8, 2, 3]) == ["Eight", "Five", "Four", "Three", "Two", "Two", "One", "One"], "Error"
assert candidate([]) == [], "Error"
assert candidate([1, -1 , 55]) == ['One'], "Error"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1, -1, 3, 2]) == ["Three", "Two", "One"]
assert candidate([9, 4, 8]) == ["Nine", "Eight", "Four"]
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Implement the function f that takes n as a parameter, and returns a list of size n, such that the value of the element at index i is the factorial of i if i is even or the sum of numbers from 1 to i otherwise. i starts from 1. the factorial of i is the multiplication of the numbers from 1 to i (1 * 2 * ... * i). | def check(candidate):
assert candidate(5) == [1, 2, 6, 24, 15]
assert candidate(7) == [1, 2, 6, 24, 15, 720, 28]
assert candidate(1) == [1]
assert candidate(3) == [1, 2, 6] | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a positive integer n, return a tuple that has the number of even and odd integer palindromes that fall within the range(1, n), inclusive. Note: 1. 1 <= n <= 10^3 2. returned tuple has the number of even and odd integer palindromes respectively. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(123) == (8, 13)
assert candidate(12) == (4, 6)
assert candidate(3) == (1, 2)
assert candidate(63) == (6, 8)
assert candidate(25) == (5, 6)
assert candidate(19) == (4, 6)
assert candidate(9) == (4, 5), "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate(1) == (0, 1), "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function count_nums which takes an array of integers and returns the number of elements which has a sum of digits > 0. If a number is negative, then its first signed digit will be negative: e.g. -123 has signed digits -1, 2, and 3. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([]) == 0
assert candidate([-1, -2, 0]) == 0
assert candidate([1, 1, 2, -2, 3, 4, 5]) == 6
assert candidate([1, 6, 9, -6, 0, 1, 5]) == 5
assert candidate([1, 100, 98, -7, 1, -1]) == 4
assert candidate([12, 23, 34, -45, -56, 0]) == 5
assert candidate([-0, 1**0]) == 1
assert candidate([1]) == 1
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: We have an array 'arr' of N integers arr[1], arr[2], ..., arr[N].The numbers in the array will be randomly ordered. Your task is to determine if it is possible to get an array sorted in non-decreasing order by performing the following operation on the given array: You are allowed to perform right shift operation any number of times. One right shift operation means shifting all elements of the array by one position in the right direction. The last element of the array will be moved to the starting position in the array i.e. 0th index. If it is possible to obtain the sorted array by performing the above operation then return True else return False. If the given array is empty then return True. Note: The given list is guaranteed to have unique elements. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([3, 4, 5, 1, 2])==True, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([3, 5, 10, 1, 2])==True
assert candidate([4, 3, 1, 2])==False
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate([3, 5, 4, 1, 2])==False, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([])==True | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: In this problem, you will implement a function that takes two lists of numbers, and determines whether it is possible to perform an exchange of elements between them to make lst1 a list of only even numbers. There is no limit on the number of exchanged elements between lst1 and lst2. If it is possible to exchange elements between the lst1 and lst2 to make all the elements of lst1 to be even, return "YES". Otherwise, return "NO". It is assumed that the input lists will be non-empty. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([1, 2, 3, 4], [1, 2, 3, 4]) == "YES"
assert candidate([1, 2, 3, 4], [1, 5, 3, 4]) == "NO"
assert candidate([1, 2, 3, 4], [2, 1, 4, 3]) == "YES"
assert candidate([5, 7, 3], [2, 6, 4]) == "YES"
assert candidate([5, 7, 3], [2, 6, 3]) == "NO"
assert candidate([3, 2, 6, 1, 8, 9], [3, 5, 5, 1, 1, 1]) == "NO"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate([100, 200], [200, 200]) == "YES"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a string representing a space separated lowercase letters, return a dictionary of the letter with the most repetition and containing the corresponding count. If several letters have the same occurrence, return all of them. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate('a b b a') == {'a':2,'b': 2}, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate('a b c a b') == {'a': 2, 'b': 2}, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate('a b c d g') == {'a': 1, 'b': 1, 'c': 1, 'd': 1, 'g': 1}, "This prints if this assert fails 3 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate('r t g') == {'r': 1,'t': 1,'g': 1}, "This prints if this assert fails 4 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate('b b b b a') == {'b': 4}, "This prints if this assert fails 5 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate('r t g') == {'r': 1,'t': 1,'g': 1}, "This prints if this assert fails 6 (good for debugging!)"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate('') == {}, "This prints if this assert fails 7 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate('a') == {'a': 1}, "This prints if this assert fails 8 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Task We are given two strings s and c, you have to deleted all the characters in s that are equal to any character in c then check if the result string is palindrome. A string is called palindrome if it reads the same backward as forward. You should return a tuple containing the result string and True/False for the check. | def check(candidate):
assert candidate("abcde","ae") == ('bcd',False)
assert candidate("abcdef", "b") == ('acdef',False)
assert candidate("abcdedcba","ab") == ('cdedc',True)
assert candidate("dwik","w") == ('dik',False)
assert candidate("a","a") == ('',True)
assert candidate("abcdedcba","") == ('abcdedcba',True)
assert candidate("abcdedcba","v") == ('abcdedcba',True)
assert candidate("vabba","v") == ('abba',True)
assert candidate("mamma", "mia") == ("", True) | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a list of strings, where each string consists of only digits, return a list. Each element i of the output should be "the number of odd elements in the string i of the input." where all the i's should be replaced by the number of odd digits in the i'th string of the input. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(['1234567']) == ["the number of odd elements 4n the str4ng 4 of the 4nput."], "Test 1"
assert candidate(['3',"11111111"]) == ["the number of odd elements 1n the str1ng 1 of the 1nput.", "the number of odd elements 8n the str8ng 8 of the 8nput."], "Test 2"
assert candidate(['271', '137', '314']) == [
'the number of odd elements 2n the str2ng 2 of the 2nput.',
'the number of odd elements 3n the str3ng 3 of the 3nput.',
'the number of odd elements 2n the str2ng 2 of the 2nput.'
]
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given an array of integers nums, find the minimum sum of any non-empty sub-array of nums. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([2, 3, 4, 1, 2, 4]) == 1, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([-1, -2, -3]) == -6
assert candidate([-1, -2, -3, 2, -10]) == -14
assert candidate([-9999999999999999]) == -9999999999999999
assert candidate([0, 10, 20, 1000000]) == 0
assert candidate([-1, -2, -3, 10, -5]) == -6
assert candidate([100, -1, -2, -3, 10, -5]) == -6
assert candidate([10, 11, 13, 8, 3, 4]) == 3
assert candidate([100, -33, 32, -1, 0, -2]) == -33
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate([-10]) == -10, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([7]) == 7
assert candidate([1, -1]) == -1 | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You are given a rectangular grid of wells. Each row represents a single well, and each 1 in a row represents a single unit of water. Each well has a corresponding bucket that can be used to extract water from it, and all buckets have the same capacity. Your task is to use the buckets to empty the wells. Output the number of times you need to lower the buckets. Constraints: * all wells have the same length * 1 <= grid.length <= 10^2 * 1 <= grid[:,1].length <= 10^2 * grid[i][j] -> 0 | 1 * 1 <= capacity <= 10 | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([[0,0,1,0], [0,1,0,0], [1,1,1,1]], 1) == 6, "Error"
assert candidate([[0,0,1,1], [0,0,0,0], [1,1,1,1], [0,1,1,1]], 2) == 5, "Error"
assert candidate([[0,0,0], [0,0,0]], 5) == 0, "Error"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([[1,1,1,1], [1,1,1,1]], 2) == 4, "Error"
assert candidate([[1,1,1,1], [1,1,1,1]], 9) == 2, "Error"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: In this Kata, you have to sort an array of non-negative integers according to number of ones in their binary representation in ascending order. For similar number of ones, sort based on decimal value. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1,5,2,3,4]) == [1, 2, 4, 3, 5]
assert candidate([-2,-3,-4,-5,-6]) == [-4, -2, -6, -5, -3]
assert candidate([1,0,2,3,4]) == [0, 1, 2, 4, 3]
assert candidate([]) == []
assert candidate([2,5,77,4,5,3,5,7,2,3,4]) == [2, 2, 4, 4, 3, 3, 5, 5, 5, 7, 77]
assert candidate([3,6,44,12,32,5]) == [32, 3, 5, 6, 12, 44]
assert candidate([2,4,8,16,32]) == [2, 4, 8, 16, 32]
assert candidate([2,4,8,16,32]) == [2, 4, 8, 16, 32]
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a string s and a natural number n, you have been tasked to implement a function that returns a list of all words from string s that contain exactly n consonants, in order these words appear in the string s. If the string s is empty then the function should return an empty list. Note: you may assume the input string contains only letters and spaces. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate("Mary had a little lamb", 4) == ["little"], "First test error: " + str(candidate("Mary had a little lamb", 4))
assert candidate("Mary had a little lamb", 3) == ["Mary", "lamb"], "Second test error: " + str(candidate("Mary had a little lamb", 3))
assert candidate("simple white space", 2) == [], "Third test error: " + str(candidate("simple white space", 2))
assert candidate("Hello world", 4) == ["world"], "Fourth test error: " + str(candidate("Hello world", 4))
assert candidate("Uncle sam", 3) == ["Uncle"], "Fifth test error: " + str(candidate("Uncle sam", 3))
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate("", 4) == [], "1st edge test error: " + str(candidate("", 4))
assert candidate("a b c d e f", 1) == ["b", "c", "d", "f"], "2nd edge test error: " + str(candidate("a b c d e f", 1))
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You are given a word. Your task is to find the closest vowel that stands between two consonants from the right side of the word (case sensitive). Vowels in the beginning and ending doesn't count. Return empty string if you didn't find any vowel met the above condition. You may assume that the given string contains English letter only. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate("yogurt") == "u"
assert candidate("full") == "u"
assert candidate("easy") == ""
assert candidate("eAsy") == ""
assert candidate("ali") == ""
assert candidate("bad") == "a"
assert candidate("most") == "o"
assert candidate("ab") == ""
assert candidate("ba") == ""
assert candidate("quick") == ""
assert candidate("anime") == "i"
assert candidate("Asia") == ""
assert candidate("Above") == "o"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You are given a list of two strings, both strings consist of open parentheses '(' or close parentheses ')' only. Your job is to check if it is possible to concatenate the two strings in some order, that the resulting string will be good. A string S is considered to be good if and only if all parentheses in S are balanced. For example: the string '(())()' is good, while the string '())' is not. Return 'Yes' if there's a way to make a good string, and return 'No' otherwise. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(['()(', ')']) == 'Yes'
assert candidate([')', ')']) == 'No'
assert candidate(['(()(())', '())())']) == 'No'
assert candidate([')())', '(()()(']) == 'Yes'
assert candidate(['(())))', '(()())((']) == 'Yes'
assert candidate(['()', '())']) == 'No'
assert candidate(['(()(', '()))()']) == 'Yes'
assert candidate(['((((', '((())']) == 'No'
assert candidate([')(()', '(()(']) == 'No'
assert candidate([')(', ')(']) == 'No'
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate(['(', ')']) == 'Yes'
assert candidate([')', '(']) == 'Yes'
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given an array arr of integers and a positive integer k, return a sorted list of length k with the maximum k numbers in arr. Note: 1. The length of the array will be in the range of [1, 1000]. 2. The elements in the array will be in the range of [-1000, 1000]. 3. 0 <= k <= len(arr) | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([-3, -4, 5], 3) == [-4, -3, 5]
assert candidate([4, -4, 4], 2) == [4, 4]
assert candidate([-3, 2, 1, 2, -1, -2, 1], 1) == [2]
assert candidate([123, -123, 20, 0 , 1, 2, -3], 3) == [2, 20, 123]
assert candidate([-123, 20, 0 , 1, 2, -3], 4) == [0, 1, 2, 20]
assert candidate([5, 15, 0, 3, -13, -8, 0], 7) == [-13, -8, 0, 0, 3, 5, 15]
assert candidate([-1, 0, 2, 5, 3, -10], 2) == [3, 5]
assert candidate([1, 0, 5, -7], 1) == [5]
assert candidate([4, -4], 2) == [-4, 4]
assert candidate([-10, 10], 2) == [-10, 10]
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate([1, 2, 3, -23, 243, -400, 0], 0) == []
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a non-empty list of integers, return the sum of all of the odd elements that are in even positions. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([5, 8, 7, 1]) == 12
assert candidate([3, 3, 3, 3, 3]) == 9
assert candidate([30, 13, 24, 321]) == 0
assert candidate([5, 9]) == 5
assert candidate([2, 4, 8]) == 0
assert candidate([30, 13, 23, 32]) == 23
assert candidate([3, 13, 2, 9]) == 3
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a non-empty array of integers arr and an integer k, return the sum of the elements with at most two digits from the first k elements of arr. Constraints: 1. 1 <= len(arr) <= 100 2. 1 <= k <= len(arr) | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([1,-2,-3,41,57,76,87,88,99], 3) == -4
assert candidate([111,121,3,4000,5,6], 2) == 0
assert candidate([11,21,3,90,5,6,7,8,9], 4) == 125
assert candidate([111,21,3,4000,5,6,7,8,9], 4) == 24, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate([1], 1) == 1, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a positive integer n, return a sorted list that has the odd numbers in collatz sequence. The Collatz conjecture is a conjecture in mathematics that concerns a sequence defined as follows: start with any positive integer n. Then each term is obtained from the previous term as follows: if the previous term is even, the next term is one half of the previous term. If the previous term is odd, the next term is 3 times the previous term plus 1. The conjecture is that no matter what value of n, the sequence will always reach 1. Note: 1. Collatz(1) is [1]. 2. returned list sorted in increasing order. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(14) == [1, 5, 7, 11, 13, 17]
assert candidate(5) == [1, 5]
assert candidate(12) == [1, 3, 5], "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate(1) == [1], "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You have to write a function which validates a given date string and returns True if the date is valid otherwise False. The date is valid if all of the following rules are satisfied: 1. The date string is not empty. 2. The number of days is not less than 1 or higher than 31 days for months 1,3,5,7,8,10,12. And the number of days is not less than 1 or higher than 30 days for months 4,6,9,11. And, the number of days is not less than 1 or higher than 29 for the month 2. 3. The months should not be less than 1 or higher than 12. 4. The date should be in the format: mm-dd-yyyy | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate('03-11-2000') == True
assert candidate('15-01-2012') == False
assert candidate('04-0-2040') == False
assert candidate('06-04-2020') == True
assert candidate('01-01-2007') == True
assert candidate('03-32-2011') == False
assert candidate('') == False
assert candidate('04-31-3000') == False
assert candidate('06-06-2005') == True
assert candidate('21-31-2000') == False
assert candidate('04-12-2003') == True
assert candidate('04122003') == False
assert candidate('20030412') == False
assert candidate('2003-04') == False
assert candidate('2003-04-12') == False
assert candidate('04-2003') == False | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a string of words, return a list of words split on whitespace, if no whitespaces exists in the text you should split on commas ',' if no commas exists you should return the number of lower-case letters with odd order in the alphabet, ord('a') = 0, ord('b') = 1, ... ord('z') = 25 | def check(candidate):
assert candidate("Hello world!") == ["Hello","world!"]
assert candidate("Hello,world!") == ["Hello","world!"]
assert candidate("Hello world,!") == ["Hello","world,!"]
assert candidate("Hello,Hello,world !") == ["Hello,Hello,world","!"]
assert candidate("abcdef") == 3
assert candidate("aaabb") == 2
assert candidate("aaaBb") == 1
assert candidate("") == 0 | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a list of numbers, return whether or not they are sorted in ascending order. If list has more than 1 duplicate of the same number, return False. Assume no negative numbers and only integers. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([5]) == True
assert candidate([1, 2, 3, 4, 5]) == True
assert candidate([1, 3, 2, 4, 5]) == False
assert candidate([1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6]) == True
assert candidate([1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7]) == True
assert candidate([1, 3, 2, 4, 5, 6, 7]) == False, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([]) == True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1]) == True, "This prints if this assert fails 3 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([3, 2, 1]) == False, "This prints if this assert fails 4 (good for debugging!)"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate([1, 2, 2, 2, 3, 4]) == False, "This prints if this assert fails 5 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1, 2, 3, 3, 3, 4]) == False, "This prints if this assert fails 6 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1, 2, 2, 3, 3, 4]) == True, "This prints if this assert fails 7 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1, 2, 3, 4]) == True, "This prints if this assert fails 8 (good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You are given two intervals, where each interval is a pair of integers. For example, interval = (start, end) = (1, 2). The given intervals are closed which means that the interval (start, end) includes both start and end. For each given interval, it is assumed that its start is less or equal its end. Your task is to determine whether the length of intersection of these two intervals is a prime number. Example, the intersection of the intervals (1, 3), (2, 4) is (2, 3) which its length is 1, which not a prime number. If the length of the intersection is a prime number, return "YES", otherwise, return "NO". If the two intervals don't intersect, return "NO". | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate((1, 2), (2, 3)) == "NO"
assert candidate((-1, 1), (0, 4)) == "NO"
assert candidate((-3, -1), (-5, 5)) == "YES"
assert candidate((-2, 2), (-4, 0)) == "YES"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate((-11, 2), (-1, -1)) == "NO"
assert candidate((1, 2), (3, 5)) == "NO"
assert candidate((1, 2), (1, 2)) == "NO"
assert candidate((-2, -2), (-3, -2)) == "NO"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You are given an array arr of integers and you need to return sum of magnitudes of integers multiplied by product of all signs of each number in the array, represented by 1, -1 or 0. Note: return None for empty arr. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1, 2, 2, -4]) == -9
assert candidate([0, 1]) == 0
assert candidate([1, 1, 1, 2, 3, -1, 1]) == -10
assert candidate([]) == None
assert candidate([2, 4,1, 2, -1, -1, 9]) == 20
assert candidate([-1, 1, -1, 1]) == 4
assert candidate([-1, 1, 1, 1]) == -4
assert candidate([-1, 1, 1, 0]) == 0
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a grid with N rows and N columns (N >= 2) and a positive integer k, each cell of the grid contains a value. Every integer in the range [1, N * N] inclusive appears exactly once on the cells of the grid. You have to find the minimum path of length k in the grid. You can start from any cell, and in each step you can move to any of the neighbor cells, in other words, you can go to cells which share an edge with you current cell. Please note that a path of length k means visiting exactly k cells (not necessarily distinct). You CANNOT go off the grid. A path A (of length k) is considered less than a path B (of length k) if after making the ordered lists of the values on the cells that A and B go through (let's call them lst_A and lst_B), lst_A is lexicographically less than lst_B, in other words, there exist an integer index i (1 <= i <= k) such that lst_A[i] < lst_B[i] and for any j (1 <= j < i) we have lst_A[j] = lst_B[j]. It is guaranteed that the answer is unique. Return an ordered list of the values on the cells that the minimum path go through. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
print
assert candidate([[1, 2, 3], [4, 5, 6], [7, 8, 9]], 3) == [1, 2, 1]
assert candidate([[5, 9, 3], [4, 1, 6], [7, 8, 2]], 1) == [1]
assert candidate([[1, 2, 3, 4], [5, 6, 7, 8], [9, 10, 11, 12], [13, 14, 15, 16]], 4) == [1, 2, 1, 2]
assert candidate([[6, 4, 13, 10], [5, 7, 12, 1], [3, 16, 11, 15], [8, 14, 9, 2]], 7) == [1, 10, 1, 10, 1, 10, 1]
assert candidate([[8, 14, 9, 2], [6, 4, 13, 15], [5, 7, 1, 12], [3, 10, 11, 16]], 5) == [1, 7, 1, 7, 1]
assert candidate([[11, 8, 7, 2], [5, 16, 14, 4], [9, 3, 15, 6], [12, 13, 10, 1]], 9) == [1, 6, 1, 6, 1, 6, 1, 6, 1]
assert candidate([[12, 13, 10, 1], [9, 3, 15, 6], [5, 16, 14, 4], [11, 8, 7, 2]], 12) == [1, 6, 1, 6, 1, 6, 1, 6, 1, 6, 1, 6]
assert candidate([[2, 7, 4], [3, 1, 5], [6, 8, 9]], 8) == [1, 3, 1, 3, 1, 3, 1, 3]
assert candidate([[6, 1, 5], [3, 8, 9], [2, 7, 4]], 8) == [1, 5, 1, 5, 1, 5, 1, 5]
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate([[1, 2], [3, 4]], 10) == [1, 2, 1, 2, 1, 2, 1, 2, 1, 2]
assert candidate([[1, 3], [3, 2]], 10) == [1, 3, 1, 3, 1, 3, 1, 3, 1, 3]
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Everyone knows Fibonacci sequence, it was studied deeply by mathematicians in the last couple centuries. However, what people don't know is Tribonacci sequence. Tribonacci sequence is defined by the recurrence: tri(1) = 3 tri(n) = 1 + n / 2, if n is even. tri(n) = tri(n - 1) + tri(n - 2) + tri(n + 1), if n is odd. For example: tri(2) = 1 + (2 / 2) = 2 tri(4) = 3 tri(3) = tri(2) + tri(1) + tri(4) = 2 + 3 + 3 = 8 You are given a non-negative integer number n, you have to a return a list of the first n + 1 numbers of the Tribonacci sequence. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(3) == [1, 3, 2.0, 8.0]
assert candidate(4) == [1, 3, 2.0, 8.0, 3.0]
assert candidate(5) == [1, 3, 2.0, 8.0, 3.0, 15.0]
assert candidate(6) == [1, 3, 2.0, 8.0, 3.0, 15.0, 4.0]
assert candidate(7) == [1, 3, 2.0, 8.0, 3.0, 15.0, 4.0, 24.0]
assert candidate(8) == [1, 3, 2.0, 8.0, 3.0, 15.0, 4.0, 24.0, 5.0]
assert candidate(9) == [1, 3, 2.0, 8.0, 3.0, 15.0, 4.0, 24.0, 5.0, 35.0]
assert candidate(20) == [1, 3, 2.0, 8.0, 3.0, 15.0, 4.0, 24.0, 5.0, 35.0, 6.0, 48.0, 7.0, 63.0, 8.0, 80.0, 9.0, 99.0, 10.0, 120.0, 11.0]
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate(0) == [1]
assert candidate(1) == [1, 3] | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a positive integer n, return the product of the odd digits. Return 0 if all digits are even. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(5) == 5
assert candidate(54) == 5
assert candidate(120) ==1
assert candidate(5014) == 5
assert candidate(98765) == 315
assert candidate(5576543) == 2625
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate(2468) == 0
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Create a function that takes a string as input which contains only square brackets. The function should return True if and only if there is a valid subsequence of brackets where at least one bracket in the subsequence is nested. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate('[[]]') == True, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate('[]]]]]]][[[[[]') == False
assert candidate('[][]') == False
assert candidate(('[]')) == False
assert candidate('[[[[]]]]') == True
assert candidate('[]]]]]]]]]]') == False
assert candidate('[][][[]]') == True
assert candidate('[[]') == False
assert candidate('[]]') == False
assert candidate('[[]][[') == True
assert candidate('[[][]]') == True
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate('') == False, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate('[[[[[[[[') == False
assert candidate(']]]]]]]]') == False
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You are given a list of numbers. You need to return the sum of squared numbers in the given list, round each element in the list to the upper int(Ceiling) first. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([1,2,3])==14, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1.0,2,3])==14, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1,3,5,7])==84, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1.4,4.2,0])==29, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([-2.4,1,1])==6, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([100,1,15,2])==10230, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([10000,10000])==200000000, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([-1.4,4.6,6.3])==75, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([-1.4,17.9,18.9,19.9])==1086, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate([0])==0, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([-1])==1, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([-1,1,0])==2, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Create a function that returns True if the last character of a given string is an alphabetical character and is not a part of a word, and False otherwise. Note: "word" is a group of characters separated by space. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate("apple") == False
assert candidate("apple pi e") == True
assert candidate("eeeee") == False
assert candidate("A") == True
assert candidate("Pumpkin pie ") == False
assert candidate("Pumpkin pie 1") == False
assert candidate("") == False
assert candidate("eeeee e ") == False
assert candidate("apple pie") == False
assert candidate("apple pi e ") == False
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Create a function which returns the largest index of an element which is not greater than or equal to the element immediately preceding it. If no such element exists then return -1. The given array will not contain duplicate values. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([1,2,4,3,5])==3
assert candidate([1,2,4,5])==-1
assert candidate([1,4,2,5,6,7,8,9,10])==2
assert candidate([4,8,5,7,3])==4
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate([])==-1
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Create a function that returns a tuple (a, b), where 'a' is the largest of negative integers, and 'b' is the smallest of positive integers in a list. If there is no negative or positive integers, return them as None. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([2, 4, 1, 3, 5, 7]) == (None, 1)
assert candidate([2, 4, 1, 3, 5, 7, 0]) == (None, 1)
assert candidate([1, 3, 2, 4, 5, 6, -2]) == (-2, 1)
assert candidate([4, 5, 3, 6, 2, 7, -7]) == (-7, 2)
assert candidate([7, 3, 8, 4, 9, 2, 5, -9]) == (-9, 2)
assert candidate([]) == (None, None)
assert candidate([0]) == (None, None)
assert candidate([-1, -3, -5, -6]) == (-1, None)
assert candidate([-1, -3, -5, -6, 0]) == (-1, None)
assert candidate([-6, -4, -4, -3, 1]) == (-3, 1)
assert candidate([-6, -4, -4, -3, -100, 1]) == (-3, 1)
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Create a function that takes integers, floats, or strings representing real numbers, and returns the larger variable in its given variable type. Return None if the values are equal. Note: If a real number is represented as a string, the floating point might be . or , | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(1, 2) == 2
assert candidate(1, 2.5) == 2.5
assert candidate(2, 3) == 3
assert candidate(5, 6) == 6
assert candidate(1, "2,3") == "2,3"
assert candidate("5,1", "6") == "6"
assert candidate("1", "2") == "2"
assert candidate("1", 1) == None
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Evaluate whether the given number n can be written as the sum of exactly 4 positive even numbers | def check(candidate):
assert candidate(4) == False
assert candidate(6) == False
assert candidate(8) == True
assert candidate(10) == True
assert candidate(11) == False
assert candidate(12) == True
assert candidate(13) == False
assert candidate(16) == True | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: The Brazilian factorial is defined as: brazilian_factorial(n) = n! * (n-1)! * (n-2)! * ... * 1! where n > 0 The function will receive an integer as input and should return the special factorial of this integer. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(4) == 288, "Test 4"
assert candidate(5) == 34560, "Test 5"
assert candidate(7) == 125411328000, "Test 7"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate(1) == 1, "Test 1"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a string text, replace all spaces in it with underscores, and if a string has more than 2 consecutive spaces, then replace all consecutive spaces with - | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate("Example") == "Example", "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate("Mudasir Hanif ") == "Mudasir_Hanif_", "This prints if this assert fails 2 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate("Yellow Yellow Dirty Fellow") == "Yellow_Yellow__Dirty__Fellow", "This prints if this assert fails 3 (good for debugging!)"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate("Exa mple") == "Exa-mple", "This prints if this assert fails 4 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate(" Exa 1 2 2 mple") == "-Exa_1_2_2_mple", "This prints if this assert fails 4 (good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Create a function which takes a string representing a file's name, and returns 'Yes' if the the file's name is valid, and returns 'No' otherwise. A file's name is considered to be valid if and only if all the following conditions are met: - There should not be more than three digits ('0'-'9') in the file's name. - The file's name contains exactly one dot '.' - The substring before the dot should not be empty, and it starts with a letter from the latin alphapet ('a'-'z' and 'A'-'Z'). - The substring after the dot should be one of these: ['txt', 'exe', 'dll'] | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate("example.txt") == 'Yes'
assert candidate("1example.dll") == 'No'
assert candidate('s1sdf3.asd') == 'No'
assert candidate('K.dll') == 'Yes'
assert candidate('MY16FILE3.exe') == 'Yes'
assert candidate('His12FILE94.exe') == 'No'
assert candidate('_Y.txt') == 'No'
assert candidate('?aREYA.exe') == 'No'
assert candidate('/this_is_valid.dll') == 'No'
assert candidate('this_is_valid.wow') == 'No'
assert candidate('this_is_valid.txt') == 'Yes'
assert candidate('this_is_valid.txtexe') == 'No'
assert candidate('#this2_i4s_5valid.ten') == 'No'
assert candidate('@this1_is6_valid.exe') == 'No'
assert candidate('this_is_12valid.6exe4.txt') == 'No'
assert candidate('all.exe.txt') == 'No'
assert candidate('I563_No.exe') == 'Yes'
assert candidate('Is3youfault.txt') == 'Yes'
assert candidate('no_one#knows.dll') == 'Yes'
assert candidate('1I563_Yes3.exe') == 'No'
assert candidate('I563_Yes3.txtt') == 'No'
assert candidate('final..txt') == 'No'
assert candidate('final132') == 'No'
assert candidate('_f4indsartal132.') == 'No'
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate('.txt') == 'No'
assert candidate('s.') == 'No'
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: " This function will take a list of integers. For all entries in the list, the function shall square the integer entry if its index is a multiple of 3 and will cube the integer entry if its index is a multiple of 4 and not a multiple of 3. The function will not change the entries in the list whose indexes are not a multiple of 3 or 4. The function shall then return the sum of all entries. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([1,2,3]) == 6
assert candidate([1,4,9]) == 14
assert candidate([]) == 0
assert candidate([1,1,1,1,1,1,1,1,1]) == 9
assert candidate([-1,-1,-1,-1,-1,-1,-1,-1,-1]) == -3
assert candidate([0]) == 0
assert candidate([-1,-5,2,-1,-5]) == -126
assert candidate([-56,-99,1,0,-2]) == 3030
assert candidate([-1,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,-1]) == 0
assert candidate([-16, -9, -2, 36, 36, 26, -20, 25, -40, 20, -4, 12, -26, 35, 37]) == -14196
assert candidate([-1, -3, 17, -1, -15, 13, -1, 14, -14, -12, -5, 14, -14, 6, 13, 11, 16, 16, 4, 10]) == -1448
# Don't remove this line: | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You are given a string representing a sentence, the sentence contains some words separated by a space, and you have to return a string that contains the words from the original sentence, whose lengths are prime numbers, the order of the words in the new string should be the same as the original one. Constraints: * 1 <= len(sentence) <= 100 * sentence contains only letters | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate("This is a test") == "is"
assert candidate("lets go for swimming") == "go for"
assert candidate("there is no place available here") == "there is no place"
assert candidate("Hi I am Hussein") == "Hi am Hussein"
assert candidate("go for it") == "go for it"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate("here") == ""
assert candidate("here is") == "is"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Your task is to implement a function that will simplify the expression x * n. The function returns True if x * n evaluates to a whole number and False otherwise. Both x and n, are string representation of a fraction, and have the following format, <numerator>/<denominator> where both numerator and denominator are positive whole numbers. You can assume that x, and n are valid fractions, and do not have zero as denominator. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate("1/5", "5/1") == True, 'test1'
assert candidate("1/6", "2/1") == False, 'test2'
assert candidate("5/1", "3/1") == True, 'test3'
assert candidate("7/10", "10/2") == False, 'test4'
assert candidate("2/10", "50/10") == True, 'test5'
assert candidate("7/2", "4/2") == True, 'test6'
assert candidate("11/6", "6/1") == True, 'test7'
assert candidate("2/3", "5/2") == False, 'test8'
assert candidate("5/2", "3/5") == False, 'test9'
assert candidate("2/4", "8/4") == True, 'test10'
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate("2/4", "4/2") == True, 'test11'
assert candidate("1/5", "5/1") == True, 'test12'
assert candidate("1/5", "1/5") == False, 'test13'
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function which sorts the given list of integers in ascending order according to the sum of their digits. Note: if there are several items with similar sum of their digits, order them based on their index in original list. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([1, 11, -1, -11, -12]) == [-1, -11, 1, -12, 11]
assert candidate([1234,423,463,145,2,423,423,53,6,37,3457,3,56,0,46]) == [0, 2, 3, 6, 53, 423, 423, 423, 1234, 145, 37, 46, 56, 463, 3457]
assert candidate([]) == []
assert candidate([1, -11, -32, 43, 54, -98, 2, -3]) == [-3, -32, -98, -11, 1, 2, 43, 54]
assert candidate([1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11]) == [1, 10, 2, 11, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9]
assert candidate([0,6,6,-76,-21,23,4]) == [-76, -21, 0, 4, 23, 6, 6]
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function that takes an array of numbers as input and returns the number of elements in the array that are greater than 10 and both first and last digits of a number are odd (1, 3, 5, 7, 9). | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([5, -2, 1, -5]) == 0
assert candidate([15, -73, 14, -15]) == 1
assert candidate([33, -2, -3, 45, 21, 109]) == 2
assert candidate([43, -12, 93, 125, 121, 109]) == 4
assert candidate([71, -2, -33, 75, 21, 19]) == 3
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate([1]) == 0
assert candidate([]) == 0
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You are given a positive integer n. You have to create an integer array a of length n. For each i (1 ≤ i ≤ n), the value of a[i] = i * i - i + 1. Return the number of triples (a[i], a[j], a[k]) of a where i < j < k, and a[i] + a[j] + a[k] is a multiple of 3. | def check(candidate):
assert candidate(5) == 1
assert candidate(6) == 4
assert candidate(10) == 36
assert candidate(100) == 53361 | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: There are eight planets in our solar system: the closerst to the Sun is Mercury, the next one is Venus, then Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune. Write a function that takes two planet names as strings planet1 and planet2. The function should return a tuple containing all planets whose orbits are located between the orbit of planet1 and the orbit of planet2, sorted by the proximity to the sun. The function should return an empty tuple if planet1 or planet2 are not correct planet names. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate("Jupiter", "Neptune") == ("Saturn", "Uranus"), "First test error: " + str(len(candidate("Jupiter", "Neptune")))
assert candidate("Earth", "Mercury") == ("Venus",), "Second test error: " + str(candidate("Earth", "Mercury"))
assert candidate("Mercury", "Uranus") == ("Venus", "Earth", "Mars", "Jupiter", "Saturn"), "Third test error: " + str(candidate("Mercury", "Uranus"))
assert candidate("Neptune", "Venus") == ("Earth", "Mars", "Jupiter", "Saturn", "Uranus"), "Fourth test error: " + str(candidate("Neptune", "Venus"))
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate("Earth", "Earth") == ()
assert candidate("Mars", "Earth") == ()
assert candidate("Jupiter", "Makemake") == ()
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function that accepts a list of strings as a parameter, deletes the strings that have odd lengths from it, and returns the resulted list with a sorted order, The list is always a list of strings and never an array of numbers, and it may contain duplicates. The order of the list should be ascending by length of each word, and you should return the list sorted by that rule. If two words have the same length, sort the list alphabetically. The function should return a list of strings in sorted order. You may assume that all words will have the same length. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(["aa", "a", "aaa"]) == ["aa"]
assert candidate(["school", "AI", "asdf", "b"]) == ["AI", "asdf", "school"]
assert candidate(["d", "b", "c", "a"]) == []
assert candidate(["d", "dcba", "abcd", "a"]) == ["abcd", "dcba"]
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate(["AI", "ai", "au"]) == ["AI", "ai", "au"]
assert candidate(["a", "b", "b", "c", "c", "a"]) == []
assert candidate(['aaaa', 'bbbb', 'dd', 'cc']) == ["cc", "dd", "aaaa", "bbbb"]
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: A simple program which should return the value of x if n is a prime number and should return the value of y otherwise. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(7, 34, 12) == 34
assert candidate(15, 8, 5) == 5
assert candidate(3, 33, 5212) == 33
assert candidate(1259, 3, 52) == 3
assert candidate(7919, -1, 12) == -1
assert candidate(3609, 1245, 583) == 583
assert candidate(91, 56, 129) == 129
assert candidate(6, 34, 1234) == 1234
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate(1, 2, 0) == 0
assert candidate(2, 2, 0) == 2
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a list of numbers, return the sum of squares of the numbers in the list that are odd. Ignore numbers that are negative or not integers. If the input list is empty, return 0. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([]) == 0 , "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([5, 4]) == 25 , "This prints if this assert fails 2 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([0.1, 0.2, 0.3]) == 0 , "This prints if this assert fails 3 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([-10, -20, -30]) == 0 , "This prints if this assert fails 4 (good for debugging!)"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate([-1, -2, 8]) == 0, "This prints if this assert fails 5 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([0.2, 3, 5]) == 34, "This prints if this assert fails 6 (also good for debugging!)"
lst = list(range(-99, 100, 2))
odd_sum = sum([i**2 for i in lst if i%2!=0 and i > 0])
assert candidate(lst) == odd_sum , "This prints if this assert fails 7 (good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: I think we all remember that feeling when the result of some long-awaited event is finally known. The feelings and thoughts you have at that moment are definitely worth noting down and comparing. Your task is to determine if a person correctly guessed the results of a number of matches. You are given two arrays of scores and guesses of equal length, where each index shows a match. Return an array of the same length denoting how far off each guess was. If they have guessed correctly, the value is 0, and if not, the value is the absolute difference between the guess and the score. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate([1,2,3,4,5,1],[1,2,3,4,2,-2])==[0,0,0,0,3,3], "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([0,0,0,0,0,0],[0,0,0,0,0,0])==[0,0,0,0,0,0], "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1,2,3],[-1,-2,-3])==[2,4,6], "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate([1,2,3,5],[-1,2,3,4])==[2,0,0,1], "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You will be given the name of a class (a string) and a list of extensions. The extensions are to be used to load additional classes to the class. The strength of the extension is as follows: Let CAP be the number of the uppercase letters in the extension's name, and let SM be the number of lowercase letters in the extension's name, the strength is given by the fraction CAP - SM. You should find the strongest extension and return a string in this format: ClassName.StrongestExtensionName. If there are two or more extensions with the same strength, you should choose the one that comes first in the list. For example, if you are given "Slices" as the class and a list of the extensions: ['SErviNGSliCes', 'Cheese', 'StuFfed'] then you should return 'Slices.SErviNGSliCes' since 'SErviNGSliCes' is the strongest extension (its strength is -1). | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate('Watashi', ['tEN', 'niNE', 'eIGHt8OKe']) == 'Watashi.eIGHt8OKe'
assert candidate('Boku123', ['nani', 'NazeDa', 'YEs.WeCaNe', '32145tggg']) == 'Boku123.YEs.WeCaNe'
assert candidate('__YESIMHERE', ['t', 'eMptY', 'nothing', 'zeR00', 'NuLl__', '123NoooneB321']) == '__YESIMHERE.NuLl__'
assert candidate('K', ['Ta', 'TAR', 't234An', 'cosSo']) == 'K.TAR'
assert candidate('__HAHA', ['Tab', '123', '781345', '-_-']) == '__HAHA.123'
assert candidate('YameRore', ['HhAas', 'okIWILL123', 'WorkOut', 'Fails', '-_-']) == 'YameRore.okIWILL123'
assert candidate('finNNalLLly', ['Die', 'NowW', 'Wow', 'WoW']) == 'finNNalLLly.WoW'
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate('_', ['Bb', '91245']) == '_.Bb'
assert candidate('Sp', ['671235', 'Bb']) == 'Sp.671235'
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You are given 2 words. You need to return True if the second word or any of its rotations is a substring in the first word | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
#assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
#assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate("xyzw","xyw") == False , "test #0"
assert candidate("yello","ell") == True , "test #1"
assert candidate("whattup","ptut") == False , "test #2"
assert candidate("efef","fee") == True , "test #3"
assert candidate("abab","aabb") == False , "test #4"
assert candidate("winemtt","tinem") == True , "test #5"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given an integer. return a tuple that has the number of even and odd digits respectively. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(7) == (0, 1)
assert candidate(-78) == (1, 1)
assert candidate(3452) == (2, 2)
assert candidate(346211) == (3, 3)
assert candidate(-345821) == (3, 3)
assert candidate(-2) == (1, 0)
assert candidate(-45347) == (2, 3)
assert candidate(0) == (1, 0)
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a positive integer, obtain its roman numeral equivalent as a string, and return it in lowercase. Restrictions: 1 <= num <= 1000 | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(19) == 'xix'
assert candidate(152) == 'clii'
assert candidate(251) == 'ccli'
assert candidate(426) == 'cdxxvi'
assert candidate(500) == 'd'
assert candidate(1) == 'i'
assert candidate(4) == 'iv'
assert candidate(43) == 'xliii'
assert candidate(90) == 'xc'
assert candidate(94) == 'xciv'
assert candidate(532) == 'dxxxii'
assert candidate(900) == 'cm'
assert candidate(994) == 'cmxciv'
assert candidate(1000) == 'm'
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given the lengths of the three sides of a triangle. Return True if the three sides form a right-angled triangle, False otherwise. A right-angled triangle is a triangle in which one angle is right angle or 90 degree. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(3, 4, 5) == True, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate(1, 2, 3) == False
assert candidate(10, 6, 8) == True
assert candidate(2, 2, 2) == False
assert candidate(7, 24, 25) == True
assert candidate(10, 5, 7) == False
assert candidate(5, 12, 13) == True
assert candidate(15, 8, 17) == True
assert candidate(48, 55, 73) == True
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate(1, 1, 1) == False, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate(2, 2, 10) == False
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function that accepts a list of strings. The list contains different words. Return the word with maximum number of unique characters. If multiple strings have maximum number of unique characters, return the one which comes first in lexicographical order. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert (candidate(["name", "of", "string"]) == "string"), "t1"
assert (candidate(["name", "enam", "game"]) == "enam"), 't2'
assert (candidate(["aaaaaaa", "bb", "cc"]) == "aaaaaaa"), 't3'
assert (candidate(["abc", "cba"]) == "abc"), 't4'
assert (candidate(["play", "this", "game", "of","footbott"]) == "footbott"), 't5'
assert (candidate(["we", "are", "gonna", "rock"]) == "gonna"), 't6'
assert (candidate(["we", "are", "a", "mad", "nation"]) == "nation"), 't7'
assert (candidate(["this", "is", "a", "prrk"]) == "this"), 't8'
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert (candidate(["b"]) == "b"), 't9'
assert (candidate(["play", "play", "play"]) == "play"), 't10'
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You're a hungry rabbit, and you already have eaten a certain number of carrots, but now you need to eat more carrots to complete the day's meals. you should return an array of [ total number of eaten carrots after your meals, the number of carrots left after your meals ] if there are not enough remaining carrots, you will eat all remaining carrots, but will still be hungry. Variables: @number : integer the number of carrots that you have eaten. @need : integer the number of carrots that you need to eat. @remaining : integer the number of remaining carrots thet exist in stock Constrain: * 0 <= number <= 1000 * 0 <= need <= 1000 * 0 <= remaining <= 1000 Have fun :) | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
assert candidate(5, 6, 10) == [11, 4], "Error"
assert candidate(4, 8, 9) == [12, 1], "Error"
assert candidate(1, 10, 10) == [11, 0], "Error"
assert candidate(2, 11, 5) == [7, 0], "Error"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
assert candidate(4, 5, 7) == [9, 2], "Error"
assert candidate(4, 5, 1) == [5, 0], "Error"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given two lists operator, and operand. The first list has basic algebra operations, and the second list is a list of integers. Use the two given lists to build the algebric expression and return the evaluation of this expression. The basic algebra operations: Addition ( + ) Subtraction ( - ) Multiplication ( * ) Floor division ( // ) Exponentiation ( ** ) Note: The length of operator list is equal to the length of operand list minus one. Operand is a list of of non-negative integers. Operator list has at least one operator, and operand list has at least two operands. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(['**', '*', '+'], [2, 3, 4, 5]) == 37
assert candidate(['+', '*', '-'], [2, 3, 4, 5]) == 9
assert candidate(['//', '*'], [7, 3, 4]) == 8, "This prints if this assert fails 1 (good for debugging!)"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: You are given a string s. if s[i] is a letter, reverse its case from lower to upper or vise versa, otherwise keep it as it is. If the string contains no letters, reverse the string. The function should return the resulted string. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate("AsDf") == "aSdF"
assert candidate("1234") == "4321"
assert candidate("ab") == "AB"
assert candidate("#a@C") == "#A@c"
assert candidate("#AsdfW^45") == "#aSDFw^45"
assert candidate("#6@2") == "2@6#"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert candidate("#$a^D") == "#$A^d"
assert candidate("#ccc") == "#CCC"
# Don't remove this line: | HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given a string 'text', return its md5 hash equivalent string. If 'text' is an empty string, return None. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate('Hello world') == '3e25960a79dbc69b674cd4ec67a72c62'
assert candidate('') == None
assert candidate('A B C') == '0ef78513b0cb8cef12743f5aeb35f888'
assert candidate('password') == '5f4dcc3b5aa765d61d8327deb882cf99'
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Given two positive integers a and b, return the even digits between a and b, in ascending order. | def check(candidate):
# Check some simple cases
assert candidate(2, 10) == [2, 4, 6, 8], "Test 1"
assert candidate(10, 2) == [2, 4, 6, 8], "Test 2"
assert candidate(132, 2) == [2, 4, 6, 8], "Test 3"
assert candidate(17,89) == [], "Test 4"
# Check some edge cases that are easy to work out by hand.
assert True, "This prints if this assert fails 2 (also good for debugging!)"
| HumanEval |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to find the shared elements from the given two lists. | def check(candidate):
assert set(similar_elements((3, 4, 5, 6),(5, 7, 4, 10))) == set((4, 5))
assert set(similar_elements((1, 2, 3, 4),(5, 4, 3, 7))) == set((3, 4))
assert set(similar_elements((11, 12, 14, 13),(17, 15, 14, 13))) == set((13, 14)) | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to identify non-prime numbers. | def check(candidate):
assert is_not_prime(2) == False
assert is_not_prime(10) == True
assert is_not_prime(35) == True
assert is_not_prime(37) == False | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to find the n largest integers from a given list of numbers, returned in descending order. | def check(candidate):
assert heap_queue_largest( [25, 35, 22, 85, 14, 65, 75, 22, 58],3)==[85, 75, 65]
assert heap_queue_largest( [25, 35, 22, 85, 14, 65, 75, 22, 58],2)==[85, 75]
assert heap_queue_largest( [25, 35, 22, 85, 14, 65, 75, 22, 58],5)==[85, 75, 65, 58, 35] | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to check whether the two numbers differ at one bit position only or not. | def check(candidate):
assert differ_At_One_Bit_Pos(13,9) == True
assert differ_At_One_Bit_Pos(15,8) == False
assert differ_At_One_Bit_Pos(2,4) == False
assert differ_At_One_Bit_Pos(2, 3) == True
assert differ_At_One_Bit_Pos(5, 1) == True
assert differ_At_One_Bit_Pos(1, 5) == True | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to find all words which are at least 4 characters long in a string. | def check(candidate):
assert set(find_char_long('Please move back to stream')) == set(['Please', 'move', 'back', 'stream'])
assert set(find_char_long('Jing Eco and Tech')) == set(['Jing', 'Tech'])
assert set(find_char_long('Jhingai wulu road Zone 3')) == set(['Jhingai', 'wulu', 'road', 'Zone']) | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to find squares of individual elements in a list. | def check(candidate):
assert square_nums([1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10])==[1, 4, 9, 16, 25, 36, 49, 64, 81, 100]
assert square_nums([10,20,30])==([100,400,900])
assert square_nums([12,15])==([144,225]) | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to find the minimum number of rotations (greater than 0) required to get the same string. | def check(candidate):
assert find_Rotations("aaaa") == 1
assert find_Rotations("ab") == 2
assert find_Rotations("abc") == 3 | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to remove first and last occurrence of a given character from the string. | def check(candidate):
assert remove_Occ("hello","l") == "heo"
assert remove_Occ("abcda","a") == "bcd"
assert remove_Occ("PHP","P") == "H" | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to sort a given matrix in ascending order according to the sum of its rows. | def check(candidate):
assert sort_matrix([[1, 2, 3], [2, 4, 5], [1, 1, 1]])==[[1, 1, 1], [1, 2, 3], [2, 4, 5]]
assert sort_matrix([[1, 2, 3], [-2, 4, -5], [1, -1, 1]])==[[-2, 4, -5], [1, -1, 1], [1, 2, 3]]
assert sort_matrix([[5,8,9],[6,4,3],[2,1,4]])==[[2, 1, 4], [6, 4, 3], [5, 8, 9]] | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to find the volume of a triangular prism. | def check(candidate):
assert find_Volume(10,8,6) == 240
assert find_Volume(3,2,2) == 6
assert find_Volume(1,2,1) == 1 | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to that returns true if the input string contains sequences of lowercase letters joined with an underscore and false otherwise. | def check(candidate):
assert text_lowercase_underscore("aab_cbbbc")==(True)
assert text_lowercase_underscore("aab_Abbbc")==(False)
assert text_lowercase_underscore("Aaab_abbbc")==(False) | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function that returns the perimeter of a square given its side length as input. | def check(candidate):
assert square_perimeter(10)==40
assert square_perimeter(5)==20
assert square_perimeter(4)==16 | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to remove characters from the first string which are present in the second string. | def check(candidate):
assert remove_dirty_chars("probasscurve", "pros") == 'bacuve'
assert remove_dirty_chars("digitalindia", "talent") == 'digiidi'
assert remove_dirty_chars("exoticmiles", "toxic") == 'emles' | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to find whether a given array of integers contains any duplicate element. | def check(candidate):
assert test_duplicate(([1,2,3,4,5]))==False
assert test_duplicate(([1,2,3,4, 4]))==True
assert test_duplicate([1,1,2,2,3,3,4,4,5])==True | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to check if the given number is woodball or not. | def check(candidate):
assert is_woodall(383) == True
assert is_woodall(254) == False
assert is_woodall(200) == False | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to check if a given number is one less than twice its reverse. | def check(candidate):
assert check(70) == False
assert check(23) == False
assert check(73) == True | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to find the largest number that can be formed with the given list of digits. | def check(candidate):
assert find_Max_Num([1,2,3]) == 321
assert find_Max_Num([4,5,6,1]) == 6541
assert find_Max_Num([1,2,3,9]) == 9321 | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to check whether the given two integers have opposite sign or not. | def check(candidate):
assert opposite_Signs(1,-2) == True
assert opposite_Signs(3,2) == False
assert opposite_Signs(-10,-10) == False
assert opposite_Signs(-2,2) == True | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to find the nth octagonal number. | def check(candidate):
assert is_octagonal(5) == 65
assert is_octagonal(10) == 280
assert is_octagonal(15) == 645 | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to count the number of substrings with the sum of digits equal to their length. | def check(candidate):
assert count_Substrings('112112') == 6
assert count_Substrings('111') == 6
assert count_Substrings('1101112') == 12 | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to find smallest number in a list. | def check(candidate):
assert smallest_num([10, 20, 1, 45, 99]) == 1
assert smallest_num([1, 2, 3]) == 1
assert smallest_num([45, 46, 50, 60]) == 45 | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to find the maximum difference between available pairs in the given tuple list. | def check(candidate):
assert max_difference([(3, 5), (1, 7), (10, 3), (1, 2)]) == 7
assert max_difference([(4, 6), (2, 17), (9, 13), (11, 12)]) == 15
assert max_difference([(12, 35), (21, 27), (13, 23), (41, 22)]) == 23 | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to sort a list of tuples using the second value of each tuple. | def check(candidate):
assert subject_marks([('English', 88), ('Science', 90), ('Maths', 97), ('Social sciences', 82)])==[('Social sciences', 82), ('English', 88), ('Science', 90), ('Maths', 97)]
assert subject_marks([('Telugu',49),('Hindhi',54),('Social',33)])==([('Social',33),('Telugu',49),('Hindhi',54)])
assert subject_marks([('Physics',96),('Chemistry',97),('Biology',45)])==([('Biology',45),('Physics',96),('Chemistry',97)]) | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to flatten a list and sum all of its elements. | def check(candidate):
assert recursive_list_sum(([1, 2, [3,4],[5,6]]))==21
assert recursive_list_sum(([7, 10, [15,14],[19,41]]))==106
assert recursive_list_sum(([10, 20, [30,40],[50,60]]))==210 | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to count the number of positive numbers in a list. | def check(candidate):
assert pos_count([1,-2,3,-4]) == 2
assert pos_count([3,4,5,-1]) == 3
assert pos_count([1,2,3,4]) == 4 | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to find the number of ways to partition a set of Bell numbers. | def check(candidate):
assert bell_number(2)==2
assert bell_number(10)==115975
assert bell_number(56)==6775685320645824322581483068371419745979053216268760300 | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to check whether the given array is monotonic or not. | def check(candidate):
assert is_Monotonic([6, 5, 4, 4]) == True
assert is_Monotonic([1, 2, 2, 3]) == True
assert is_Monotonic([1, 3, 2]) == False | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to check whether a list contains the given sublist or not. | def check(candidate):
assert is_sublist([2,4,3,5,7],[3,7])==False
assert is_sublist([2,4,3,5,7],[4,3])==True
assert is_sublist([2,4,3,5,7],[1,6])==False | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to find whether all the given tuples have equal length or not. | def check(candidate):
assert get_equal([(11, 22, 33), (44, 55, 66)]) == True
assert get_equal([(1, 2, 3), (4, 5, 6, 7)]) == False
assert get_equal([(1, 2), (3, 4)]) == True | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to sort a list of elements. | def check(candidate):
assert comb_sort([5, 15, 37, 25, 79]) == [5, 15, 25, 37, 79]
assert comb_sort([41, 32, 15, 19, 22]) == [15, 19, 22, 32, 41]
assert comb_sort([99, 15, 13, 47]) == [13, 15, 47, 99] | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to check whether the given number can be represented as the difference of two squares or not. | def check(candidate):
assert dif_Square(5) == True
assert dif_Square(10) == False
assert dif_Square(15) == True | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to check whether it follows the sequence given in the patterns array. | def check(candidate):
assert is_samepatterns(["red","green","green"], ["a", "b", "b"])==True
assert is_samepatterns(["red","green","greenn"], ["a","b","b"])==False
assert is_samepatterns(["red","green","greenn"], ["a","b"])==False | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to find tuples which have all elements divisible by k from the given list of tuples. | def check(candidate):
assert find_tuples([(6, 24, 12), (7, 9, 6), (12, 18, 21)], 6) == [(6, 24, 12)]
assert find_tuples([(5, 25, 30), (4, 2, 3), (7, 8, 9)], 5) == [(5, 25, 30)]
assert find_tuples([(7, 9, 16), (8, 16, 4), (19, 17, 18)], 4) == [(8, 16, 4)] | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to find whether a number is divisible by 11. | def check(candidate):
assert is_Diff (12345) == False
assert is_Diff(1212112) == True
assert is_Diff(1212) == False | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a python function to check whether the length of the word is odd or not. | def check(candidate):
assert word_len("Hadoop") == False
assert word_len("great") == True
assert word_len("structure") == True | mbpp_sanitized |

Write a unit test case for a Python function with description: Write a function to find the nth tetrahedral number. | def check(candidate):
assert tetrahedral_number(5) == 35
assert tetrahedral_number(6) == 56
assert tetrahedral_number(7) == 84 | mbpp_sanitized |