In somebody’s new book, there is a vivid description of her “deep bond” with somebody else tree in the garden of her childhood home in somewhere. She would climb into its branches to read, hauling books and her homework up in a basket, and persuaded her grandmother to bequeath her the tree, named just somebody else, in her will.
Ministers have published somewhere’s net zero strategy, a 400-page document detailing the future of tackling climate change and carbon emissions in somewhere.
Humans might be the only intelligent beings in our galaxy, so destroying our civilisation could be a galactic disaster, Prof somebody has warned leaders in the run-up to Cop26.
Earlier today I set you two puzzles based on Hamiltonian paths in a square grid. A Hamiltonian path is one which visits every cell exactly once. (If you want a print out of the puzzles, click here.)
Somebody government has all but ruled out increasing somewhere’s 2030 emissions reduction target despite sustained diplomatic pressure from key allies, including somewhere else and somewhere else.
No, not that somebody. I meant somebody, the nineteenth century somewhere mathematician.
And not that sort of grid. I meant a square grid, like a chessboard or a Sudoku.
Today’s two puzzles do, however, require you to complete a thrilling journey of daredevil zigs and zags.
The birth of the first IVF baby, somebody, in 1978 provoked a media frenzy. In comparison, a little girl named somebody else born by IVF in May 2020 went almost unnoticed.