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Treehouse offers a seven day free trial for new students. Get access to thousands of hours of content and join thousands of Treehouse students and alumni in the community today. # I need to create a variable name days; multiply my age by 52, pretend today is my birthday and multiply by 7.

My code is: days = (67)(52)(7) where did I go wrong?

days_alive.py
```age = int(67)
days = int(67)(52)
```

First off, to multiply, you have to use a *. Parentheses do not multiply stuff in Python, they are only used for order of operations. So if you're multiplying 5 times 5, you'd write

`5 * 5`

, not

`5(5).`

So now to the actual code. You'd want to take your age variable on line 1, then multiply it by 52, then multiply by 7.

Here's an example, to avoid spoilers: Double the amount of eggs you have:

```eggs = 2
double_eggs = eggs * 2
```

You can name the variables on the left side of the equals signs anything you want (or what the assignment asks you to name them)

That's not the correct syntax for multiplying in Python. To multiply two numbers use the * symbol.

```days = 3 * 4
```