### with two possible answers - one correct (yes) and one incorrect (no)

Replace the dots ... with the given expression.
int k=1;
if (...) cout << k-1 << "\n";
else     cout << k(yes)1 << "\n";
Mark "yes'' the cases when the program prints out the number 0
(yes) k == 1
(no)  k == 0

Is the following relation true?
(yes) "Harry" < "Hurry"
(no)  8 < -5

Mark the correct and incorrect assertions about functions.
(no)  Each function receives input parameters only from number types.
(yes) Functions need to be defined before they can be used.

We have the following function declaration:
int test(int n, int &m);
Mark the correct and incorrect statements. We suppose that an integer variable ind is defined and inilialized with 0.
(yes) cout << test(10, ind);
(no)  cout << test(ind, 2);

We have the following function definition:
int fun(int n)
{ if (n%3 > 1) return n;
else return n(yes)1;
}
Does the statement prints out an even number?
(no)  cout << fun(0);
(yes) cout << fun(1);

Mark with "yes'' the statements in which the loop body executes exactly once. An integer variable ah has value 0.
(no)while (ah > 0) ah(yes)(yes);
(yes) while (ah <= 0) ah(yes)(yes);

Mark with "yes'' the program excerpt where the body of the loop statement executes exactly 3 times.
(yes) i=1; while(i<4) i(yes)(yes);
(no)  i=1; while(i<=4) i(yes)(yes);

Mark the correct and incorrect assertions about classes.
(yes) A constructor always has the same name as the class.
(no) The main function can access directly the private data fields of a class.

Mark with "yes'' these function declarations which can be constructors of classes.
(yes) Point(double x, double y);
(no)  int Time();

We have a class:
class Product {
public: Product();
Product(string n, double p, int s);