Riddle number one is 'What was the largest island in the world before Australia was discovered? While riddle number two asks 'This ancient invention allows people to see through walls.
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What is it? A third question asks: 'Which room is the safest out of one full of raging fires, another with assassins with loaded guns and another with lions who haven't eaten in years? And the fourth riddle reads: 'What rock group has four men that don't sing? Riddle number five is: 'What can you hold in your right hand, but not in your left? Number 1: The answer to 'What was the largest island in the world before Australia was discovered? Number 2: 'What is the ancient invention that allows people to see through walls? The answer to riddle number three, 'Which room is the safest out of one full of raging fires, another with assassins with loaded guns and another with lions who haven't eaten in years?
Answer 4: The riddle 'What rock group has four men that don't sing?
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The answer to 'what rock group has four men that don't sing' is a pun on the faces carved into Mount Rushmore. They are indeed a group of men in a rock group, but they definitely don't sing! And the answer to the fifth riddle, 'What can you hold in your right hand, but not in your left? Answer one is that the island was still there, just undiscovered, while number two is a window, number three is the third room as the lions couldn't survive without food, the fourth answer is Mount Rushmore, while the fifth riddle's answer is your left hand.
The answer to 'what rock group has four men that don't sing' is a pun on the human faces carved into Mount Rushmore. They are indeed a group of men in a rock group, but they definitely don't sing. Sometimes the easiest-sounding brain teasers are the most difficult ones. Created by a PlayBuzz user , this colour photo depicts a grey car seat with a mysterious object hidden on it that it's up to you to find.
Created by a PlayBuzz user, this colour photo depicts a grey car seat with a mysterious object hidden on it that it's up to you to find. At first, the secret object is impossible to find. However, after a more detailed search you can spot a grey iPad lying flat on the back on the seat. The iPad is well-camouflaged because it's the same colour as the seat, with similar markings. Another brainteaser to have swept the web depicts a happy-looking holiday scene.
A dad can be seen peacefully reading a newspaper while his two children fish beside him - one successfully managing to reel in a big one. But within the scene, six holiday-themed words have been hidden, and the challenge is to spot them all.
The latest brainteaser to have swept the web depicts a happy-looking holiday scene. Four of the six words, including 'tree' and 'boy' are relatively easy to spot. However, the other two are slightly more difficult.
This brainteaser, created by Playbuzz , has come just days after a confusing maths question drove the internet barmy. Within the scene, six holiday-themed words have been hidden, and the challenge is to spot them all. Year five pupils at a primary school in Glossop, Derbyshire, were left as stumped as their parents by a question which asked them to 'calculate the perimeter of these composite rectilinear shapes'. One dad, 43, was so baffled that he turned to social media, appealing for help in solving the question.
The maths puzzle was given to year five pupils at a school in Glossop, Derbyshire. On social media, many have claimed that the answer is 44cm for both - but not everyone is in agreement. Hidden within this idyllic garden scene, six different words are carefully concealed among the farmers, plants and vegetables. After a few minutes of examining the drawing, some words, for example 'garden', are spotted relatively easily.
However, a couple - particularly 'vine' and 'bloom' - can take a lot longer to find. After a few minutes of dissecting the drawing, some words, for example 'garden', are spotted relatively easily. One week ago yet another brain teaser frustrated the web. Hidden within a grid of coloured dots is a similarly-coloured letter of the alphabet. It sounds simple enough, but the letters are harder to spot than you may expect. Can you spot the letter hidden within this grid of pink dots?
The choice is offered below to help decide. Created by Playbuzz , the puzzle has nine stages, each stage a different colour theme, including pink, yellow, green and purple. Quizzers are given a choice of four letters and they have to spot the letter contained within the dots. However, some colours are easier to distinguish than others. As the challenge goes on it becomes increasingly difficult to spot the letters that blend almost seamlessly with their backgrounds.
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Created by Playbuzz, the puzzle has seven stages, each stage a different colour theme, including pink, yellow pictured , green and purple. Playbuzz users took to Facebook to discuss how they solved the puzzle. Loralee Severin Emme wrote: 'Highly imaginative I think I was imagining some of the numbers, but I passed.
I am not sure what that really proves but I passed. And Barbara Anderson added: 'Had problems with the blue dots. Chris Ralko joked: 'I passed, Scott Huish admitted: 'I got all of them right but I was just guessing on most of them. While Judy Bradley said: 'Got them all, but really had to work to see them. And it's revealed: Did you spot the pink 'F' outline within the sea of red dots? Created by Playbuzz , the puzzle has nine stages, each stage a different colour theme, including pink, yellow pictured , green and purple.
However, some colours are easier to dissect than others. Barbara Anderson wrote: 'Had problems with the blue dots' pictured. I am not sure what that really proves but I passed'.www.cantinesanpancrazio.it/components/tykewozi/564-rintracciare-cellulare-dal.php
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She added: 'I got all of them right whoop whoop I can live in a colorful world, yay'. Not only did you pass, the fact that you were able to see all the letters across the spectrum proves that you have incredible vision and a particularly trained eye'. The message goes on: 'This means that you can see better than the average person, and live in a more colorful, vivid world'.
The letter X is barely visible amongst the other green dots in this final test. Antley Lamont Staten posted this brainteaser on Facebook, which has been shared more than , times. The puzzle shows a grid of nine numbers and a sign next to it asking people to share the image when they find the error.
Yet another puzzle is sweeping the internet, this time boggling the minds of everybody with its deceptively simple answer, above. Lots of people have been trying but failing to solve what they think is a mathematical equation on the right side. That's how I looked at it. However, the answer is that 'mitsake' is spelled wrong.
Most people will pay more attention to the numbers and not the spelling of the sign. Pat Ireland said: 'Just shows that it's true - most of us only see the first and last letter of a word. Many have been trying to solve the riddle with advanced mathematics, but were probably left kicking themselves when they realised the real solution. The answer is that 'mitsake' is spelled wrong. The brainteaser features a solitary gherkin mixed in with beef burgers, fries and other tasty-looking garnishes.
The challenge is made even more difficult because of all the other green items featured, including salad leaves, cucumber and avocado slices.
The visual puzzle was created by illustrator Sally-Ann Heron for food delivery service Deliveroo. The year-old said: 'I kept forgetting where it was myself, while I was drawing it. I was really hungry by the time I'd finished it. The gherkin is actually hidden towards the bottom left of the image, behind an onion ring and a beef burger. It's not the only food-themed puzzle to have internet users scratching their heads in recent weeks. In April, popular high street bakers Greggs posted a pasty puzzle that showed a lone cheese and onion bake in a pile of steak slices.
The brainteaser was inspired by the Where's Wally-style puzzles challenging people to spot animals amongst throngs of creatures that have been sweeping the net in recent months. For those not familiar with the baker's offerings, picking out the pasty proved difficult. This optical illusion has had pasty lovers scratching their heads - and rubbing their stomachs. The eagle-eyed spotted that the difference lies in the patterns of the pasties. While the steak bakes feature diagonal lines, the cheese and onion bake is scored with a V-shaped design.
The lone cheese and onion bake is hidden at the bottom right corner of the puzzle. The cheese and onion bake is tucked away in the bottom right hand corner circled in red.
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Optical illusions have also been messing with people's heads, playing with the way that the brain processes colour. The blue and green spirals are actually exactly the same bright green colour, as shown by a close-up picture. The optical illusion was created by Akiyoshi Kitaoka , a Japanese professor of psychology. Most of us think the spirals are blue and green because of the Munker Illusion. It is not the only optical illusions that has been taking the internet by storm in recent weeks. The geniuses at Playbuzz have challenged brain teaser boffs to see if they can solve four colour-based puzzles.