Chess Knight Move
[5629] Chess Knight Move - Find the title of novel, using the move of a chess knight. First letter is T. Length of words in solution: 3,4,7. - #brainteasers #wordpuzzles #chessknightmove - Correct Answers: 26 - The first user who solved this task is Nílton Corrêa De Sousa
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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: 3,4,7.
Correct answers: 26
The first user who solved this task is Nílton Corrêa De Sousa.
#brainteasers #wordpuzzles #chessknightmove
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Newly Issued Alcohol Warnings


The Toronto Board of Health has proposed that warning signs be placed on all alcohol bottles to tip off drinkers about the possible peril of drinking a pint or two of any alcoholic beverage.
1. WARNING: Consumption of alcohol may cause you to wake up with a breath that could knock a buzzard off a wreaking dead animal that is one hundred yards away.
2. WARNING: Consumption of alcohol is a major factor in dancing like an idiot.
3. WARNING: Consumption of alcohol may cause you to tell the same boring story over and over again until your friends want to assault you
4. WARNING: Consumption of alcohol may cause you to thay shings like thish.
5. WARNING: Consumption of alcohol may cause you to tell the boss what you really think of him.
6. WARNING: Consumption of alcohol is the leading cause of inexplicable rug burn on the forehead.
7. WARNING: Consumption of alcohol may create the illusion that you are tougher, handsomer and smarter than some really, really big guy named Psycho Bob.
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Reginald C. Punnett

Born 20 Jun 1875; died 3 Jan 1967 at age 91. Reginald Crundall Punnett was an English geneticist who, with the English biologist William Bateson, were among the first English Mendelian geneticists. They reported the discovery of two new genetic principles: the first account of genetic linkage in sweet pea; and gene interaction (1905). Punnett devised the Punnett square to depict the number and variety of genetic combinations. Punnett had a role in connecting Mendelism with statistics. In 1908, Punnett was asked at a lecture to explain, “ if brown eyes were dominant, then why wasn't the whole country becoming brown-eyed?” Punnett in turn asked his friend the mathematician, G. H. Hardy. Out of this conversation came the Hardy-Weinberg Law which calculates how population affects genetic inheritance.
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