I have been researching the history of finding roots to general polynomials and the story of solving for the roots of cubic polynomials ($ax^3+bx^2+cx+d=0$) lead me to find several sources describing a "mathematical duel" between the Italian mathematicians Tartaglia (Nicolo de Brescia) and Antonio Fior of 16th Century A.D..
Many sources, like this one and this one, all speak of Tartaglia and Fior posing 30 problems to each other before they competed in a public math contest and how Tartaglia was able to find a general solution to each of Fior's problems just before the contest.
My question, which might also be appropriate for the Math History SE (in Commit stage of Area 51 right now) is:
What were the 30 problems that Fior posed to Tartaglia and what are the 30 problems that Tartaglia posed to Fior? I am personally interested in seeing them and trying my hand at solving them based on what I've learned recently about cubic polynomials. I feel that the 60 collective problems are not only of historical interest in themselves but also I think they must have been designed challenging enough for each man to try to stump the other. I think those particular 60 problems would be much more instructive in their solution than just an arbitrary assortment of cubic polynomial problems given on worksheets across the Internet and particular math books.
Any information on where to find these 60 problems or a partial list of them is very appreciated!