Oops, try again. Did you remember to multiply the second element in the list by 5?

List element modification

```
n = [1, 3, 5]
# Do your multiplication here
s= n[1]*5
n.append([s])
print n.
```

Oops, try again. Did you remember to multiply the second element in the list by 5?

List element modification

```
n = [1, 3, 5]
# Do your multiplication here
s= n[1]*5
n.append([s])
print n.
```

So this is valid, and I see you know how to use append, which adds to lists.

But this lesson actually wants you to *overwrite the second element with that result.* (The result being that you multiply n[1] by five.)

So you have two options here.

You can either say that `n[1]`

is equal to `n[1] * 5`

, or you can say that `n[1] = s`

since you already defined `s`

as `n[1] = 5`

.

I hope this helps!

Let me know if this is confusing!

yes it works,

i didnt have to use append() , just your easy way n[1]= n[1]*5

thanks kyle

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