Replace asterisk symbols with ...
[4394] Replace asterisk symbols with ... - Replace asterisk symbols with a letters (*HI* ****I**) and guess the name of musician. Length of words in solution: 4,7. - #brainteasers #music - Correct Answers: 16 - The first user who solved this task is Manguexa Wagle
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Replace asterisk symbols with ...

Replace asterisk symbols with a letters (*HI* ****I**) and guess the name of musician. Length of words in solution: 4,7.
Correct answers: 16
The first user who solved this task is Manguexa Wagle.
#brainteasers #music
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Polishing Apples

A young man asked an old rich man how he made his money.
The old guy fingered his expensive wool vest and said, "Well, son, it was 1932. The depth of the Great Depression. I was down to my last nickel."
"I invested that nickel in an apple. I spent the entire day polishing the apple and, at the end of the day, I sold the apple for ten cents."
"The next morning, I invested those ten cents in two apples. I spent the entire day polishing them and sold them at 5:00 pm for 20 cents. I continued this system for a month, by the end of which I'd accumulated a fortune of $9.80."
"Then my wife's father died and left us two million dollars."

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Daniel Quare

Died 21 Mar 1724 (born c. 1648).English clockmaker who was one of the most eminent of his time, with wealthy clients for his clocks, barometers and mathematical instruments. In 1680, he invented a repeating pocket watch mechanism which struck the nearest hour and quarter hour on a bell inside the case when a pin was pushed, thus giving the time even in the dark. On 2 Aug 1695 he received a patent for a portable weather-glass (barometer) which "may be removed and transported to any place, though turned upside down, without spilling one drop of the quicksilver, or letting any air into the tube." Quare's elegant barometers had a wooden or ivory column resting on brass feet, with a brass compartment with a glass front to read the measurement scales at the top of the barometric tube.«[Image: Repeating pocket watch by Quare, circa 1700]
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