Chess Knight Move
[5429] Chess Knight Move - Find the title of novel, using the move of a chess knight. First letter is T. Length of words in solution: 6,4,5. - #brainteasers #wordpuzzles #chessknightmove - Correct Answers: 9 - The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic
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Chess Knight Move

Find the title of novel, using the move of a chess knight. First letter is T. Length of words in solution: 6,4,5.
Correct answers: 9
The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic.
#brainteasers #wordpuzzles #chessknightmove
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Boy Scout on the plane

A doctor, a lawyer, a little boy scout and a pastor were out for a Sunday afternoon flight on a small private plane.

Suddenly, the plane developed engine trouble. In spite of the best efforts of the pilot, the plane started to go down.

Finally, the pilot grabbed a parachute, yelled to the passengers that they had better jump, and bailed out.

Unfortunately there were only three parachutes remaining.

The doctor grabbed one and said "I'm a doctor, I save lives, so I must live," and jumped out.

The lawyer then said "I'm the smartest man in the world, I deserve to live!" He grabbed a parachute and jumped, also.

The pastor looked at the little boy scout and said, "My son, I've lived a long and full life. You are young and have your whole life ahead of you. Take the last parachute and live in peace."

The little boy scout handed the parachute back to the pastor and said "Not to worry, Preacher. 'The smartest man in the world' just jumped out with my back pack."

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Pierre de Fermat

Born 17 Aug 1601; died 12 Jan 1665 at age 63. French mathematician who has been called the founder of the modern theory of numbers. Together with Rene Descartes, Fermat was one of the two leading mathematicians of the first half of the 17th century. He anticipated differential calculus with his method of finding the greatest and least ordinates of curved lines. He proposed the famous Fermat's Last Theorem while studying the work of the ancient Greek mathematician Diophantus. He wrote in pencil in the margin, “I have discovered a truly remarkable proof which this margin is too small to contain,” that when the Pythagorean theorem is altered to read an + bn = cn, the new equation cannot be solved in integers for any value of n greater than 2.
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