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Rayven wrote:Uhh...where the hell are you getting that sequence? 9, 22, 24, 12 3 is what I posted....where did you come up with 13, 2, 12, 9?
I'll give you one hint: There are a TOTAL of 6 numbers in the sequence I posted. I gave you the first 4. Find the last 2.
verdilak wrote:Maybe it's letters... 9, 22, 24, 12, 3 = I, V, X, L, C[snip]
Well, if that isnt the answer I am stumped without a hint or something heh.
Rayven wrote:I'll give you one hint: There are a TOTAL of 6 numbers in the sequence I posted. I gave you the first 4. Find the last 2.
verdilak wrote:Q1. Which is the first question where c) is the correct answer
a) Q3
b) Q4
c) Q1
d) Q2
Q2. Which is the first question where a) is the correct answer
a) Q4
b) Q2
c) Q3
d) Q1
Q3. Which is the first question where d) is the correct answer
a) Q1
b) Q2
c) Q4
d) Q3
Q4. Which is the first question where b) is the correct answer
a) Q2
b) Q4
c) Q3
d) Q1
Rayven wrote:The important thing in this riddle is that all logicians had equal chances to win. If one of them had been given a black hat and the other white hats, the one with black hat would immediately have known his color (unlike the others). So 1 black and 2 white hats is not a fair distribution.
If there had been one white and two black hats distributed, then the two with black hats would have had advantage. They would have been able to see one black and one white hat and supposing they had been given white hat, then the one with black hat must at once react as in the previous situation. However, if he had remained silent, then the guys with black hats would have known that they wear black hats, whereas the one with white hat would have been forced to eternal thinking with no clear answer. So neither this is a fair situation.
That’s why the only way of giving each master an equal chance is to distribute hats of one color – so 3 black hats.
Rayven wrote:New one;
Ralph developed an ominous sequence. It makes no sense at all. There’s nobody, I repeat, nobody, that has understood how he made it. Nobody ever will, but Ralph, unless you apply all your logical thinking to solve this sequence:
9, 22, 24, 12, 3…
What are the next two numbers?
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<there is a hint located within the paragraph at the top>
(You probably won't need the hint, but it's funner looking for it.)Spoiler:
verdilak wrote:verdilak wrote:Q1. Which is the first question where c) is the correct answer
a) Q3
b) Q4
c) Q1
d) Q2
D Q2 Originally C Q1 was the right answer but see following logic....Q2. Which is the first question where a) is the correct answer
a) Q4
b) Q2
c) Q3
d) Q1
Well we can rule out A and B for obvious reasons for C to be the right Answer 1 to we get C Q3 being right for A). Which as we see rules out C). (question 1) being the right answer to Question1.Q3. Which is the first question where d) is the correct answer
a) Q1
b) Q2
c) Q4
d) Q3
We know that the answer to this is Q1. This nessictates Question 1's answer being D. (question 2) which meansi t has to be C Question 3. since the three of them form a loop that leaves one answer for question 4.
Q4. Which is the first question where b) is the correct answer
a) Q2
b) Q4
c) Q3
d) Q1
Aluman wrote:Rayven wrote:The important thing in this riddle is that all logicians had equal chances to win. If one of them had been given a black hat and the other white hats, the one with black hat would immediately have known his color (unlike the others). So 1 black and 2 white hats is not a fair distribution.
'cept you didn't say they had equal chances :P.
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