These exercises are based on the variables exercises,
so you may start from those (your solutions or ours) or start from scratch.

The Fortune Teller

Why pay a fortune teller when you can just program your fortune yourself?

Write a function named tellFortune that:

takes 4 arguments: number of children, partner's name, geographic location, job title.

outputs your fortune to the screen like so: "You will be a X in Y, and married to Z with N kids."

Call that function 3 times with 3 different values for the arguments.

function tellFortune(jobTitle, geoLocation, partner, numKids) {
var future = 'You will be a ' + jobTitle + ' in ' + geoLocation + ' and married to ' +
partner + ' ' + ' with ' + numKids + ' kids.';
console.log(future);
}
tellFortune('bball player', 'spain', 'Shaq', 3);
tellFortune('stunt double', 'Japan', 'Ryan Gosling', 3000);
tellFortune('Elvis impersonator', 'Russia', 'The Oatmeal', 0);

The Puppy Age Calculator

You know how old your dog is in human years, but what about dog years? Calculate it!

Write a function named calculateDogAge that:

takes 1 argument: your puppy's age.

calculates your dog's age based on the conversion rate of 1 human year to 7 dog years.

outputs the result to the screen like so: "Your doggie is NN years old in dog years!"

Call the function three times with different sets of values.

Bonus: Add an additional argument to the function that takes the conversion rate of human to dog years.

function calculateDogAge(age) {
var dogYears = 7*age;
console.log("Your doggie is " + dogYears + " years old in dog years!");
}
calculateAge(1);
calculateAge(0.5);
calculateAge(12);

The Lifetime Supply Calculator

Ever wonder how much a "lifetime supply" of your favorite snack is? Wonder no more!

Write a function named calculateSupply that:

takes 2 arguments: age, amount per day.

calculates the amount consumed for rest of the life (based on a constant max age).

outputs the result to the screen like so: "You will need NN to last you until the ripe old age of X"

Call that function three times, passing in different values each time.

Bonus: Accept floating point values for amount per day, and round the result to a round number.

function calculateSupply(age, numPerDay) {
var maxAge = 100;
var totalNeeded = (numPerDay * 365) * (maxAge - age);
var message = 'You will need ' + totalNeeded + ' cups of tea to last you until the ripe old age of ' + maxAge;
console.log(message);
}
calculateSupply(28, 36);
calculateSupply(28, 2.5);
calculateSupply(28, 400);

The Geometrizer

Create 2 functions that calculate properties of a circle, using the definitions here.

Create a function called calcCircumfrence:

Pass the radius to the function.

Calculate the circumference based on the radius, and output "The circumference is NN".

Create a function called calcArea:

Pass the radius to the function.

Calculate the area based on the radius, and output "The area is NN".

function calcGeometry(radius) {
var circumference = Math.PI * 2*radius;
console.log("The circumference is " + circumference);
var area = Math.PI * radius*radius;
console.log("The area is " + area);
}

The Temperature Converter

It's hot out! Let's make a converter based on the steps here.

Create a function called celsiusToFahrenheit:

Store a celsius temperature into a variable.

Convert it to fahrenheit and output "NN°C is NN°F".

Create a function called fahrenheitToCelsius:

Now store a fahrenheit temperature into a variable.

Convert it to celsius and output "NN°F is NN°C."

function celsiusToFahrenheit(celsius) {
var celsiusInF = (celsius*9)/5 + 32;
console.log(celsius + '°C is ' + celsiusInF + '°F');
}
function fahrenheitToCelsius(fahrenheit) {
var fahrenheitInC = ((fahrenheit - 32)*5)/9;
console.log(fahrenheit + '°F is ' + fahrenheitInC + '°C');
}