Remove 6 letters from this seq...
[4233] Remove 6 letters from this seq... - Remove 6 letters from this sequence (IZNVFOKRMAHTIONYC) to reveal a familiar English word. - #brainteasers #wordpuzzles - Correct Answers: 62 - The first user who solved this task is Manguexa Wagle
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Remove 6 letters from this seq...

Remove 6 letters from this sequence (IZNVFOKRMAHTIONYC) to reveal a familiar English word.
Correct answers: 62
The first user who solved this task is Manguexa Wagle.
#brainteasers #wordpuzzles
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It doesn't hurt to take a har...

It doesn't hurt to take a hard look at yourself from time to time, and this should help get you started.
During a visit to the mental asylum, a visitor asked the director what the criterion was that defined whether or not a patient should be institutionalized.
"Well," said the Director, "we fill up a bathtub, then we offer a teaspoon, a teacup and a bucket to the patient and ask him or her to empty the bathtub."
"Oh, I understand," said the visitor. "A normal person would use the bucket because it's bigger than the spoon or the teacup."
"No," said the Director, "A normal person would pull the plug. Do you want a room with or without a view?"
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Hugh Newall

Died 22 Feb 1944 at age 86 (born 21 Jun 1857). Hugh Frank Newall was an English astronomer and physicistwho held the first chair of astrophysics at Cambridge University (1909-1928). After teaching at Wellington College, he went to Cambridge to be an assistant to J. J. Thomson. He changed his interests from being senior demonstrator in experimental physics to astronomy when he facilitated the university's acquisition of the 25-inch Newall Telescope after the death of his father, Robert Stirling Newall, in 1889. His father, an engineer in manufacturing wire ropes and submarine telegraph cables, had the telescope built for private use at his Gateshead home. Hugh paid the moving expenses. When built, it was the largest in the world, and remained so for many years. He designed spectrographs and studied the solar corona, became director of the Solar Physics Observatory (1913) and led many eclipse expeditions.«
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