BRAIN TEASERS

# MAGIC SQUARE: Calculate A-B-C

The aim is to place the some numbers from the list (5, 7, 13, 15, 16, 21, 24, 36, 44, 46, 55, 79) into the empty squares and squares marked with A, B an C. Sum of each row and column should be equal. All the numbers of the magic square must be different. Find values for A, B, and C. Solution is A-B-C.
The first user who solved this task is Linda Tate Young.
#brainteasers #math #magicsquare

### Chess Day jokes

International Chess Day is celebrated on 20 July. Check out some funny Chess jokes!

Patient: Doctor whenever I cough it sounds like this 'pawn, bishop, queen.
Doctor: Sounds like you have a chess infection.

I played my friend in a game of chess.
She did not think that she could win but she wanted to check anyway.

When Australian chess players finish their meals in the restaurant...
they say, "Cheque, mate."

Life is like a game of chess.
I can't play chess.

Why is the white bishop piece in chess the fastest?
Because it's on F1.

A girl comes across a guy playing chess against a dog.
She's very impressed with what she sees and says:
"What a clever dog!"
To which the man responds:
"No, no, he isn't that clever...
I'm leading three games to one!"

Where do chess players like to go to look for a bargain?
The pawnshop.

How did the king lose his home?
One of the horses took his castle.

Which knight always gave up at chess?
Sir Render.

Why do chess pieces look so uninterested?
They’re part of a bored game.

Why should you ever have lunch with a chess player?
It takes them ages to pass the salt.

Why did the chess player win the disco competition?
They had all the right moves.

When the King started telling a bedtime story to all the chess pieces, he said ...
"Once a pawn a time..."

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## Brain Teasers

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### Thomas Nuttall

Died 10 Sep 1859 at age 73 (born 5 Jan 1786).English naturalist and botanist known for his discoveries of North American plants. He went to the newly formed United States at a perfect time to be an explorer of its expanding boundaries. Gifted as a botanist and ornithologist, he was one of the most well-travelled, adventurous and knowledgeable of the early naturalists on the American frontier. His career in botany was sparked within a day of his arrival in Philadelphia in 1808 by Benjamin Smith Barton, whom he met to enquire about the curious name of the cat-brier plant he had found. After some formal instruction in botany from Barton, Nuttall was engaged in field work for Barton, collecting plants in the salt marshes of Delaware and the Chesapeake Bay.
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