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Published at Jul 13 2018
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Instructions

Test suite

Solution

Given a number, find the sum of all the unique multiples of particular numbers up to but not including that number.

If we list all the natural numbers below 20 that are multiples of 3 or 5, we get 3, 5, 6, 9, 10, 12, 15, and 18.

The sum of these multiples is 78.

Refer to the exercism help page for Rust installation and learning resources.

Execute the tests with:

```
$ cargo test
```

All but the first test have been ignored. After you get the first test to
pass, open the tests source file wich is located in the `tests`

directory
and remove the `#[ignore]`

flag from the next test and get the tests to pass
again. Each separate test is a function with `#[test]`

flag above it.
Continue, until you pass every test.

If you wish to run all tests without editing the tests source file, use:

```
$ cargo test -- --ignored
```

To run a specific test, for example `some_test`

, you can use:

```
$ cargo test some_test
```

If the specfic test is ignored use:

```
$ cargo test some_test -- --ignored
```

To learn more about Rust tests refer to the online test documentation

Make sure to read the Modules chapter if you haven't already, it will help you with organizing your files.

The exercism/rust repository on GitHub is the home for all of the Rust exercises. If you have feedback about an exercise, or want to help implement new exercises, head over there and create an issue. Members of the rust track team are happy to help!

If you want to know more about Exercism, take a look at the contribution guide.

A variation on Problem 1 at Project Euler http://projecteuler.net/problem=1

It's possible to submit an incomplete solution so you can see how others have completed the exercise.

```
extern crate sum_of_multiples;
use sum_of_multiples::*;
#[test]
fn multiples_one() {
assert_eq!(0, sum_of_multiples(1, &[3, 5]))
}
#[test]
#[ignore]
fn multiples_two() {
assert_eq!(3, sum_of_multiples(4, &[3, 5]))
}
#[test]
#[ignore]
fn multiples_three() {
assert_eq!(23, sum_of_multiples(10, &[3, 5]))
}
#[test]
#[ignore]
fn multiples_four() {
assert_eq!(2318, sum_of_multiples(100, &[3, 5]))
}
#[test]
#[ignore]
fn multiples_five() {
assert_eq!(233168, sum_of_multiples(1000, &[3, 5]))
}
#[test]
#[ignore]
fn multiples_six() {
assert_eq!(51, sum_of_multiples(20, &[7, 13, 17]))
}
#[test]
#[ignore]
fn multiples_seven() {
assert_eq!(30, sum_of_multiples(15, &[4, 6]))
}
#[test]
#[ignore]
fn multiples_eight() {
assert_eq!(4419, sum_of_multiples(150, &[5, 6, 8]))
}
#[test]
#[ignore]
fn multiples_nine() {
assert_eq!(275, sum_of_multiples(51, &[5, 25]))
}
#[test]
#[ignore]
fn multiples_ten() {
assert_eq!(2203160, sum_of_multiples(10000, &[43, 47]))
}
#[test]
#[ignore]
fn multiples_eleven() {
assert_eq!(4950, sum_of_multiples(100, &[1]))
}
#[test]
#[ignore]
fn multiples_twelve() {
assert_eq!(0, sum_of_multiples(10000, &[]))
}
```

```
pub fn sum_of_multiples(upto: isize, numbers: &[isize]) -> isize {
let mut res = Vec::new();
for target in numbers {
for i in 1..upto {
if i % *target == 0 && !res.contains(&i) {
res.push(i);
}
}
}
res.iter().fold(0, |a, b| a + b)
}
```

A huge amount can be learned from reading other peopleâ€™s code. This is why we wanted to give exercism users the option of making their solutions public.

Here are some questions to help you reflect on this solution and learn the most from it.

- What compromises have been made?
- Are there new concepts here that you could read more about to improve your understanding?

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