|Use synonyms of the words used to arrive at country names. (Ex. Starving. Starving = Hungry. Solution: Hungary).
2) Analyze State
1) Hey-tea = Haiti
2) Check Republic = Czech Republic
3) Den-mark = Denmark
4) Mad-a-gas-car = Madagascar
5) Sing-a-pour = Singapore
|The following clues each form a unique word by themselves, add them together to get the name of a country. Example: blue and yellow mixed + solid ground = ? Answer:
green + land = Greenland
1. something that will make you sick + an indefinite number = ?
2. half of the width of an em + an organ for secreting = ?
3. a swindle + to move or travel = ?
4. an animal’s shelter + a visible sign = ?
1. germ + any = Germany
2. en + gland = England
3. con + go = Congo
4. den + mark = Denmark
|The following clues each form a unique word by themselves, add them together to get the name of a country.
Example: blue and yellow mixed + solid ground = ? Answer: green + land = Greenland
1. frozen water + solid ground of the earth = ?
2. used to refer to oneself + competed in a race = ?
3. anger or wrath + to lower an airplane from sky to ground = ?
4. a relaxing resort + not out = ?
Bonus: never used + enthusiastic devotion + in addition to = ?
1. ice + land = Iceland
2. I + ran = Iran
3. ire + land = Ireland
4. spa + in = Spain
Bonus: new + zeal + and = New Zealand
Another day, another awesome take on the Periodic Table of Elements. In this one, science communicator and PhD student Jamie Gallagher mapped out where the scientists were living when they made their discoveries.
C.G.P. Grey explains the smallest state in the world Vatican City.
Statistics come to life when Swedish academic superstar Hans Rosling graphically illustrates global development over the last 200 years.
Hans Rosling’s famous lectures combine enormous quantities of public data with a sport’s commentator’s style to reveal the story of the world’s past, present and future development. Now he explores stats in a way he has never done before – using augmented reality animation. In this spectacular section of ‘The Joy of Stats’ he tells the story of the world in 200 countries over 200 years using 120,000 numbers – in just four minutes. Plotting life expectancy against income for every country since 1810, Hans shows how the world we live in is radically different from the world most of us imagine.