Continuing with the following problem. There are two equally sized cups. One with coffee and another one with milk and both cups are half full. So we prefer the first cup. And also we prefer our coffee with lots of milk. We would like to have one third of coffee and two thirds of milk. And we are allowed to put coffee and milk back and forth from between two cups. And can we get our favorite coffee in our favorite cup? And it doesn't, the amount doesn't matter. We would like to get our favorite proportion. So in the previous problem, we have discussed coffee and milk and we have shown that if you do this process then the amount of coffee removed from the first cup to the second cup is the same as the amount of milk removed from the second cup to the first cup, but it doesn't help here. We would like to have the right proportion in the first cup and it doesn't matter for us what happens in the second cup. We are fine if it is mostly coffee. So it doesn't help. But yet invariants can help here. So, The problem was to find the right invariant. For this we will show the following claim. During this process, the proportion of coffee in the first cup is always greater than in the second cup. That means that in the first cup the coffee is always stronger. Why this helps? Indeed, this inequality will be our invariant. It doesn't change so, we always have inequality here. The coffee in the first cup is stronger than the coffee in the second cup. So, on the other hand it doesn't allow us to have more milk than coffee in the first cup. Why? Indeed, if it was the case, if you had more milk than the coffee in the first cup then the same true for the second, second cup. Because there the drink is, it contains even less proportions, smaller proportion of coffee. So then in both cups, we have more milk than coffee but this is a contradiction because the total amount of coffee and milk is the same. So if the claim is true, we cannot have more than coffee in the first cup. And so we kind of have two third of milk here and one third of coffee. So why the claim is true? Let's look at the picture. But look at one step of the process and it will show that if an inequality is true in the beginning of a step. That is, if the coffee in the first cup is stronger in the beginning of the step, then it will be stronger after the step. So there are two possibilities of what we can do during the last one step. The first possibility is that we can pour some drink from the first cup to a second cup. And in this case we take part of a drink from the first cup and we pour it into the second cup where a proportion of milk is greater. So, we milk down some of our coffee from the first cup in the second cup. The proportion of coffee in our drink reduces when we mix it with a part of it in the second cup. For the second case, In the second case we can pour some drink from the second cup to the first cup. So let's look what happens. Our, in our second cup mostly milk and then we pour part of it into the first cup. And there proportion of coffee is greater. So we coffee down our milk from the second cup in the first cup. So the proportion of milk decreases when we put some part of the second cup to the first cup and the proportion of coffee increases. So the inequality is two wholes. The proportion of coffee in the first cup is greater than the proportion of coffee in the second cup. And the claim follows.