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    (Original post by Someboady)
    for gods sake harry wut is with this language!? You're a f***king wizaard!
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    I don't give a **** you fat hairy *******! I'm not a ****ing wizard!
    We should stop hijacking the thread :lol:


    (Original post by Serine Soul)
    But...will that be a coin accepted by the international banks?

    Killjoy :c
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    Urgh, this annoys me - logic is meant to be exceedingly unambiguous, unlike this, doesn't deserve to be called a "logic" puzzle. :laugh:

    :getmecoat: been learning too much logic recently.
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    (Original post by Zacken)
    Urgh, this annoys me - logic is meant to be exceedingly unambiguous, unlike this, doesn't deserve to be called a "logic" puzzle. :laugh:

    :getmecoat: been learning too much logic recently.
    PRSOM

    Joostan's trick blew my mind
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    (Original post by Zacken)
    Urgh, this annoys me - logic is meant to be exceedingly unambiguous, unlike this, doesn't deserve to be called a "logic" puzzle. :laugh:

    :getmecoat: been learning too much logic recently.
    Calm down dear. I'll give you a hint if you really want one :lol:
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    Easy. The coins are obviously chocolate, so all you have to do is put three in each, snap the last one into a bendy tri-force and drop the remaining thirds into the three cups.
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    can i have my prize now pls
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    (Original post by Vennec)
    Easy. The coins are obviously chocolate, so all you have to do is put three in each, snap the last one into a bendy tri-force and drop the remaining thirds into the three cups.
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    can i have my prize now pls

    3 \frac{1}{3} is not odd
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    (Original post by Student403)
    3 \frac{1}{3} is not odd
    No but it has three odd numbers in it
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    don't argue with my logic hurrdurr
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    (Original post by Vennec)
    No but it has three odd numbers in it
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    don't argue with my logic hurrdurr
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    Put none in the first cup, 1 in the second and 9 in the last.
    Place the second cup in the first one and voila, each cup has an odd number of coins.
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    (Original post by Hōseki)
    Put none in the first cup, 1 in the second and 9 in the last.
    Place the second cup in the first one and voila, each cup has an odd number of coins.
    I suggested that, but I think that each cup is meant to be touching a coin.
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    (Original post by TheOtherSide.)
    I suggested that, but I think that each cup is meant to be touching a coin.
    Nahh
    "Logic puzzles" never play by the rules.
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    (Original post by serine soul)
    Attachment 516295
    YOU USE CURIOSITY.

    I LOVE CURIOSITY.

    I love you.
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    (Original post by ombtom)
    YOU USE CURIOSITY.

    I LOVE CURIOSITY.

    I love you.
    I'm sorry, I don't

    I saw it on facebook

    (Original post by TheOtherSide.)
    I suggested that, but I think that each cup is meant to be touching a coin.
    I genuinely made that rule up to see if you could apply that concept of putting a cup in a cup, to having a coin belonging to, or at least touching a cup

    Like, you could spread them out in 2, 3 and 5
    Then put the cup containing 3 in the cup containing 2. So now have cups with 5, 3 and 5
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    (Original post by Serine Soul)
    I'm sorry, I don't

    I saw it on facebook
    Oh... Well I love whoever took that screenshot.
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    (Original post by Vennec)
    Easy. The coins are obviously chocolate, so all you have to do is put three in each, snap the last one into a bendy tri-force and drop the remaining thirds into the three cups.
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    can i have my prize now pls
    Sure

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    (Original post by Serine Soul)
    Not even 10 pennies in change?
    Spent it all in the GCSE Fine Art struggle.
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    (Original post by Woody_Pigeon)
    Spent it all in the GCSE Fine Art struggle.
    I remember the pain

    Tfw when you're at the end of year eleven and you realise you can't paint ;_;

    My teacher said my painting style was 'unique' when really he meant 'awful'
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    No, since 2(odd) + odd = odd
    even + odd + odd
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    (Original post by Serine Soul)
    I'm sorry, I don't

    I saw it on facebook



    I genuinely made that rule up to see if you could apply that concept of putting a cup in a cup, to having a coin belonging to, or at least touching a cup

    Like, you could spread them out in 2, 3 and 5
    Then put the cup containing 3 in the cup containing 2. So now have cups with 5, 3 and 5
    Did you see the idea I gave about that?

    It was something to do with making it so that the rims of two cups were touching, and a coin was put in before doing that?
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    (Original post by Hōseki)
    Nahh
    "Logic puzzles" never play by the rules.
    You have to pretend you are following the 'rules'.
 
 
 
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