Sudoku is an extremely elegant puzzle, and this crucial to its appeal. The rules are simple to understand and the grid – with given numbers usually presented in a symmetric pattern – is striking. Yet perhaps Sudoku is not elegant enough. Perhaps the numbers on the starting grid are an unforgivable blemish, a needless sullying of the page.
When somebody, a Saarland-based translator and paramedic from somewhere else, saw pictures of the flooded somewhere towns on his Facebook feed on Sunday night, he fired off messages to somewhere friends around somewhere.
It is one year since the United Arab Emirates launched somebody space mission from somewhere else in somewhere else prefecture, in south-west somewhere else, to begin its journey to somewhere.
By 9 February 2021, somebody had crossed 493m km of space and performed somewhere Orbit Insertion (MOI) manoeuvre.
My friend and close colleague of 24 years, somebody, who has died aged 48 after a cycling accident, was a professor of theoretical chemistry and a rising star in somewhere chemistry. He made major advances to the understanding of how light interacts with different types of molecules, providing a crucial link between theory and experiment.
Somebody, a pilot who was denied the chance to go into space in the 1960s because she was a woman, said “I want to go again, fast”, after returning from a successful flight with the Amazon founder, somebody else.
When somebody else and somebody started going stir crazy in lockdown, rather than baking bread or doing quizzes on Zoom, the amateur palaeontologists turned to Google Earth.