Chess Knight Move
[2075] Chess Knight Move - Find the country and its capital city, using the move of a chess knight. First letter is S. Length of words in solution: 7,5. - #brainteasers #wordpuzzles #chessknightmove - Correct Answers: 42 - The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic
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Chess Knight Move

Find the country and its capital city, using the move of a chess knight. First letter is S. Length of words in solution: 7,5.
Correct answers: 42
The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic.
#brainteasers #wordpuzzles #chessknightmove
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Harold and Gertrude had been m...

Harold and Gertrude had been married for fifty years and played golf together every Saturday.
One day while out on the course, Harold said to Gertrude, "Honey, there has been something bothering me all these years that I'd like to get off my chest before I die. You remember when we were first married and I had that pretty young secretary working for me? Well, I had an affair with her. But it was only one time, that was many years ago and I have been faithful to you ever since."
Gertrude replied, "Harold, there is something bothering me which I need to tell you. Three years before I met you, I had a sex change operation."
Harold was visibly shaken and could only reply, "Honey, how could you have never told me this?...and all these years you've been hitting from the ladies tees!!"
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Walter Bradford Cannon

Born 19 Oct 1871; died 1 Oct 1945 at age 73. American physiologist and neurologist who was the first to use X-rays in physiological studies. These led to his publication of The Mechanical Factors of Digestion (1911). He investigated hemorrhagic and traumatic shock during WW I. He devised the term homeostasis (1930) for how the body maintains its temperature. He worked on methods of blood storage and discovered sympathin (1931), an adrenaline-like substance that is liberated at the tips of certain nerve cells. He died from leukemia - probably a legacy from his early work with X rays. He was nominated for a Nobel Prize in 1920 for his work on digestion, but his claim was ruled out as "too old." In 1934, 1935, and 1936 he was adjudged “prizeworthy” by the appropriate Nobel jurors but was not given a prize.
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