Here is a mathematical expression that also secretly tells a movie name. What movie is that?
How can you write nineteen in a manner that if we take out one, it becomes twenty?
Intelligence Agency need to break the vault but the problem is that they are not able to break the vault.
On the vault, a text is written as:
31 11 33 33 43 45
21 25
31 24 11 31 51 41
To Break the code Intelligence Agency brings a mathematician named Joseph.
Minutes later he deciphers the code.
Whats the code?
Two fathers and two sons went fishing one day. They were there the whole day and only caught 3 fish. One father said, that is enough for all of us, we will have one each. How can this be possible?
A pet show was happening in my locality. I went down along with my kids. In that show, I noticed that all except two of the entries were cats. All except two were dogs and all except two were Monkeys.
Can you find out how many of each animals were present in that pet show?
What are the next two letters in the following series and why?
W A T N T L I T F S _ _
*Hint: Check Puzzle Title
An office is divided into 8 cubicles. How many of the cubicles are painted if only 1/8 of the cubicles are painted?
A man lives on the fifteenth floor of an apartment building. Every morning he takes the elevator down to the lobby and leaves the building. In the evening, he gets into the elevator, and, if there is someone else in the elevator, or if it was raining that day, he goes back to his floor directly. Otherwise, he goes to the tenth floor and walks up five flights of stairs to his apartment. Can you explain why he does this?
In the Mexico City area, there are two Houses H1 and H2. Both H1 and H2 have two children each.
In House H1, The boy plays for Mexico Youth academy and the other child plays baseball.
In House H2, The boy Plays soccer for his school in Mexico and they recently have a newborn.
Can you prove that the probability of House-H1 having a girl child is more than that of House-H2?
John is on an island and there are three crates of fruit that have washed up in front of him. One crate contains only apples. One crate contains only oranges. The other crate contains both apples and oranges.
Each crate is labelled. One reads 'apples', one reads 'oranges', and one reads 'apples and oranges'. He know that NONE of the crates have been labeled correctly - they are all wrong.
If he can only take out and look at just one of the pieces of fruit from just one of the crates, how can he label all of the crates correctly?
In the four images below, can you find the odd one out?
The phrase “thinking outside the box” was popularised from the solution to a topographical puzzle involving 9 dots in a box shape.