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If you enjoyed this wall, check out Yesterday’s puzzle too.
With a general election just around the corner it’s time to test your political knowledge. I’ve made a Path Finder puzzle for you to have a go at. Can you find all of the British Prime Ministers hidden in the grid?
It is recommended to view this puzzle as a document. You are also encouraged to print a physical copy. If you are unfamiliar with the rules, take a look at the first conqueror puzzle, or you can find them on the first page if viewing this puzzle as a document.
Thanks to Tom and Dinos for testing this puzzle!
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All the Conqueror puzzles to date can be found here
It is recommended to view this puzzle as a document. You are also encouraged to print a physical copy.
Look at the hexagonal grid below which has two types of cells – clues (black) and answers (empty). Your job is to use the clues and follow these rules to fill in all of the answers.
WARNING: This puzzle is difficult! To complete it you will need to be good at maths and very persistent. You will need pen and paper to write out your workings. A calculator or a computer is not necessary, and you are discouraged from using either. Knowing about prime factorisation is essential, and knowledge of modular arithmetic is helpful.
Click here to see an up to date list of Conrueror puzzles published so far.
Here are today’s puzzles. Answers will be published tomorrow. Yesterdays’s answers
Hop along the honeycomb from cell to cell to spell out words of length 5 or more. Each cell can only be used once in a word, and any 2 consecutive letters in the word must be adjacent in the honeycomb grid. Note that you are allowed to use the same letter twice in a word if it comes from different cells. There is definitely at least one word of every length up to 9. Each word can only be counted once even if you spot it in different places.
Take as long as you like and then score yourself as follows:
1 point for each 5 letter word
2 points for each 6
3 points for each 7
5 points for each 8
7 points for each 9+
Please remember to fill in your score here. I’ll use the data to help me set the “Average” “Good” and “Excellent” targets in future puzzles.