Commit 12edb6d3 by Krishnan Sanjay

 ... @@ -74,7 +74,7 @@ For each major, calculate the fraction of students who have a 4.0. Your result s ... @@ -74,7 +74,7 @@ For each major, calculate the fraction of students who have a 4.0. Your result s Find the college that contributed the most number of students. Your result should have the first column as the college's name and the second column called cnt with the count of students who come from there. Testing Hint: The highest count is less than 100. Find the college that contributed the most number of students. Your result should have the first column as the college's name and the second column called cnt with the count of students who come from there. Testing Hint: The highest count is less than 100. ### 4a.sql ### 4a.sql Write a query to find all the distinct cities in the hometown table that have the same name. Write a query to find all the distinct cities (rows with different id's) in the hometown table that have the same name. Hint: there may not be any but write the query any ways. ### 4b.sql ### 4b.sql Based on your answer to 4a, how might you match the college and hometown tables? Write a query to calculate the number of colleges per-capita (total divided by the population) in each state. Keep in mind that we are interested in the total number of colleges in the state divided by the total population of the state. Your result should have two columns the first being the state name state and the second being the colpc column giving the per capita fraction. Testing Hint: All of the numbers are low. Based on your answer to 4a, how might you match the college and hometown tables? Write a query to calculate the number of colleges per-capita (total divided by the population) in each state. Keep in mind that we are interested in the total number of colleges in the state divided by the total population of the state. Your result should have two columns the first being the state name state and the second being the colpc column giving the per capita fraction. Testing Hint: All of the numbers are low. ... ...