If you are using Eclipse, please read this for help with input arguments: http://www.cs.colostate.edu/helpdocs/eclipseCommLineArgs.html.\

Question 1: Program development (Calorie Calculator) One way to measure the amount of energy expended during an exercise workout is to use metabolic equivalents (MET). Here are some METS per minute for various activities: Running 6 MPH: Basketball: Sleeping: 10 METS 8 METS 1 METS

(define a constant called “RUNNING6MPH_METS” in your program) (define a constant called “BASKETBALL_METS” in your program) (define a constant called “SLEEPING_METS” in your program) The number of calories burned per minute may be estimated using the formula: Calories/ Minute = 0.0175 × METS × Weight in kilograms Write a Java program, named CCCS300_A1_Q1, that prints a “Welcome to the calorie calculator!”

message, calculates and outputs the total number of calories burned (in two decimal digits by truncating) by three individuals, each of whom is performing an exercise activity. The details of input arguments to the program are the following:

1st input argument is an integer value that represents the weight in pounds of a person who is running 6 MPH for 30 minutes every day. 2nd input argument is an integer value that represents the weight in pounds of a person who is playing basketball for 60 minutes every day. 3rd input argument is an integer value that represents the weight in pounds of a person who is sleeping for 6 hours every day. Note: 1 kilogram = 2.2 pounds. 1 hour = 60 minutes. Hint: To truncate in two decimal digits, just multiply with 100, type cast to convert to int type,

then divide by 100.0. Sample output screen for input arguments: 150 175 160 Welcome to the calorie calculator! A 150LB person burned an estimated A 175LB person burned an estimated A 160LB person burned an estimated 357.95 calories by Running 668.18 calories by playing Basketball 458.18 calories by Sleeping Page 3 Question 2: Program development (Depreciation Calculator) Almost all items that we acquire, depreciate over several years. The yearly depreciation in value D for an item is often computed using the formula: D = (P – S) / Y where P is the purchase price in $, Y is the number of years, and S is the salvage value in $ at the end of Y years. Write a Java program, named CCCS300_A1_Q2, that that prints a “Welcome to the Depreciation calculator!”

message, prompts user to enter all three values of P, S, and Y as a single input separated by spaces between them (using a Scanner object). The program then computes the yearly depreciation in $, and yearly depreciation in %, and number of years for salvage value to be 10% of purchase price of the item.

Your program must print the results rounded to one decimal digit using the Math.round() function. Hint: Yearly depreciation % = (yearly depreciation / purchase price) * 100 %. Sample output screen: Welcome to the Depreciation calculator! Enter values (Purchase price, Salvage value, and Years):

300 25 5 Yearly depreciation = $55.0 Yearly depreciation = 18.3% Number of years for salvage value to be 10% of purchase price = 4.9 years What To Submit on myCourses Assignments dropbox: Submit only CCCS300_A1_Q1.java and CCCS300_A1_Q2.java files.

DescriptionIn this final assignment, the students will demonstrate their ability to apply two ma

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Develop a program to emulate a purchase transaction at a retail store. Thisprogram will have two classes, a LineItem class and a Transaction class. Th

1 Project 1 Introduction - the SeaPort Project series For this set of projects for the course, we wish to simulate some of the aspects of a number of

1 Project 2 Introduction - the SeaPort Project series For this set of projects for the course, we wish to simulate some of the aspects of a number of

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