The color combination may make your head hurt, but can you look long enough to count the number of traingles there in the picture? Or if you are a brainiac and can work out some or the other formulas rather than counting triangles in the image. This is the place for you.
1. Tell how many triangles can you see?
2. I bet this will blow your mind. Count the number of triangles.
3. All you got to do is to move 3 matches to show two squares.
11 matches make 3 squares. Your challenge is to move 3 matches to make 2 squares. Go, give it a try!
4. Rearrange the 5 pieces to make a square.
The Greek letter pi is divided into 5 pieces. Rearrange the five pieces to make a square.
5. How many of the circles you need to cover the whole square. Are 2 enough?
Here, each circle is just big enough to touch all four sides of the square. The area of the square is therefore just a bit more than the area of one of the circles. How many of the circles do you need to cover the whole square? Are 2 or 3 enough? We have put 5 circles for you to play with, but what is the least number you need?
6. Spot identical compositions.
These sets show beautiful colored cubes compositions. Find the twins here.
7. Move to make 3 squares.
There are 7 matchsticks in the image. Move three matchsticks to get three squares. You can rotate the matchsticks but cannot overlap or damage them.
Try out your skills and let us know how accurate you are with your comments.