Home » Sunny Saturday Success: Today’s Wordle Game #778 Hints and Solutions

Sunny Saturday Success: Today’s Wordle Game #778 Hints and Solutions

by Leni Loud
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Google's Wordle game

I have a problem. I need to work to earn money, eat and sleep to survive, and if I want to be social, I have to take a shower. And in the midst of all this, I want to play Google’s Wordle game. This game is like a natural tablet-based deduction puzzle, but it is filled with extensive storytelling, including fully-voiced characters and NPCs, battles with monsters, magic, and much more. I have fallen head over heels for it totally. However, I assume I need to surrender any remaining liabilities, even my family, for half a month. Such is life.

Wordle Bot Analysis:

Today, I’m enjoying the Wordle game, and I started with letters and eliminated possible solutions with a discouraged high set. My next guess – Steamy, misleadingly enough – came down by 134 words. Following my instinct, I made my choice. . . feeble. Luckily, I had only one word left.

Today’s Score:

Total washout. Zero for four on the guesses, zero for Wordle. Zero on all sides! Whoops!

Today’s Wordle Etymology:

The word “polyp” has an intriguing etymology. It comes from the Greek word “polypous” (πολύπους), which is a mix of “polys” (πολύς) signifying “many” and “pous” (πούς) signifying “foot.” The word was initially utilized in Old Greek to allude to creatures with numerous legs or extremities, like marine anemones and pioneer polyps. It was used to describe these creatures, which bear some resemblance to multi-limbed animals, or have many legs, and thus the word “polyp” was used.

In modern usage, “polyp” is commonly used to describe a certain type of growth or proliferation in the body, typically in a medical context, such as nasal polyps or colonic polyps. It retains its original sense of a multi-limbed creature or an entity with many appendages, although the direct association with “many feet” is not always applicable in this context.

Play the Wordle game against my nemesis!

I’m playing the PvP Wordle game against my nemesis Wordle bot. Now it’s your turn to play against me! I can be your nemesis! (And of course, your helpful Wordle guide). If you have a New York Times subscription, you can also play against the bot.

Here are the rules:

  • 1 point for getting Wordle in 3 guesses.
  • 2 points for getting Wordle in 2 guesses.
  • 3 points for getting Wordle in 1 guess.
  • 1 point for losing to Eric.
  • 0 points for getting Wordle in 4 guesses.
  • -1 point for losing to Eric.
  • 2 points for getting Wordle in 6 guesses.
  • -3 points for losing to Eric.

If you win, you’ll have your current score to keep track of, or if you want, you can play daily.

If you follow me on Twitter or Facebook as your favorite Wordler, I’ll like it. Have a wonderful day!

Incidentally, assuming you follow me here on this blog and buy into my YouTube feed and my Stackt, I’ll like it so you can keep awake to date with all my television, film, and computer game surveys and inclusion.

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