RandadjustIf
Random variables can be adjusted to satisfy a specific constraint.
For example we might adjust the variable x to be always greater than the variable y by using
the command \randadjustIf{x,y}{x<=y}
The command \randadjustIf
has the syntax \randadjustIf{[varlist]}{[relation]}
.
 varlist comma separated list of variables to be adjusted
 relation a relation that defines an avoidance condition under which the variables
in varlist should be adjusted.
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12  \begin{question}
\begin{variables}
\randint[Z]{x}{10}{10}
\randint[Z]{y}{10}{10}
\drawFromSet{a}{1,2,3}
\drawFromSet{b}{1,2,3}
\randadjustIf{x,y}{x <= y} %adjust x and y if x is not greater than y
\randadjustIf{b}{a = b} %adjust b if b equals a
\end{variables}
\end{question}

The avoidance_relation has to be a logical (boolean) combination (use $$NOT$$, $$AND$$, $$OR$$) of simple comparison
relations $$(=, !=, <, <=, >, >=)$$ between expressions in the variables.
These expressions may include random and nonrandom variables defined in the same variable
environment.
See Expressions And Relations
for a more detailed description.
Hint:
 Make sure that the avoidance relation can be avoided at all for the random variables with the ranges given.
The \randint
commands jointly define a product set which has to have a nonempty intersection with the
complement of the avoidance set. Otherwise you get a runtime error when the problem is run.
 Even if the intersection is nonempty but has a equidistribution probability being too small,
a runtime error might be the result, though the algorithm tries its best to find an admissible point.
\randadjustIf on a variable defined by \drawFromSet only works for (the default) type _number_
calling \randadjustIf multiple times
You may call randadjustIf multiple times to adjust disjoint lists of variables as in the following example:
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11  \begin{question}
\begin{variables}
\randint[Z]{x}{10}{10}
\randint[Z]{y}{10}{10}
\randint[Z]{c}{10}{10}
\randint[Z]{d}{10}{10}
\randadjustIf{x,y}{x <= y} %adjust x and y if x is not greater than y
\randadjustIf{c,d}{c = d OR c = x}
\end{variables}
\end{question}

You should *NEVER* adjust a variable that has impact to the constraint of a previous `\randadjustIf`. The following example might lead to problems:
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14  \begin{question}
\begin{variables}
\randint[Z]{x}{10}{10}
\randint[Z]{y}{10}{10}
\randint[Z]{c}{10}{10}
\randint[Z]{d}{10}{10}
\function[calculate]{x2}{x+2}
\randadjustIf{y}{x2 <= y} %adjust y if x+2 is not greater than y
\randadjustIf{c,x}{c = d OR c = x} % here the variable x will be readjusted, the value of x2 changed
% and the constraint from previous randadjustIf might be broken.
\end{variables}
\end{question}

Adjusting global variables
Just as random variables defined inside the question environment, global variables
(which are defined in the problem environment) can be adjusted, too.
You may use \randadjustIf
in the same
manner as explained above, also multiple times for disjoint sets of global variables. You should NOT adjust
global variables within a question, but only in the problem environment where they are defined.
Alternatively use a switch/case statement