1. Fill the missing pieces of the count_even_numbers function

Fill ____ pieces of the count_even_numbers implemention in order to pass the assertions. You can assume that numbers argument is a list of integers.

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____ count_even_numbers(numbers):
    count = 0
    for num in ____:
        if ____ % 2 == ____:
            count += ____
    _____ _____
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assert count_even_numbers([1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6]) == 3
assert count_even_numbers([1, 3, 5, 7]) == 0
assert count_even_numbers([-2, 2, -10, 8]) == 4

2. Searching for wanted people

Implement find_wanted_people function which takes a list of names (strings) as argument. The function should return a list of names which are present both in WANTED_PEOPLE and in the name list given as argument to the function.

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WANTED_PEOPLE = ['John Doe', 'Clint Eastwood', 'Chuck Norris']
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# Your implementation here
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people_to_check1 = ['Donald Duck', 'Clint Eastwood', 'John Doe', 'Barack Obama']
wanted1 = find_wanted_people(people_to_check1)
assert len(wanted1) == 2
assert 'John Doe' in wanted1
assert 'Clint Eastwood'in wanted1

people_to_check2 = ['Donald Duck', 'Mickey Mouse', 'Zorro', 'Superman', 'Robin Hood']
wanted2 = find_wanted_people(people_to_check2)
assert wanted2 == []

3. Counting average length of words in a sentence

Create a function average_length_of_words which takes a string as an argument and returns the average length of the words in the string. You can assume that there is a single space between each word and that the input does not have punctuation. The result should be rounded to one decimal place (hint: see round).

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# Your implementation here
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assert average_length_of_words('only four lett erwo rdss') == 4
assert average_length_of_words('one two three') == 3.7
assert average_length_of_words('one two three four') == 3.8
assert average_length_of_words('') == 0