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Week Five: Dive into Jeremy

Martijn's Challenge

If you haven’t already seen it, have a go at it for a chance to win a free PhySoc T-Shirt. All the info you need can be found in the form below.

Disclaimer: Please be warned, if you attempt to consume Martijn’s puzzle it might consume you. Nom Nom



CUAVA-1 Update:


Last week, our very own USYD Engineers and Professor Iver Successfully launched a CubeSat into space! The eagle has been docked on the ISS, thanks to daddy Elon’s Space-X rocket. It arrived there on 30 August and will remain on board (resting) until October, when it will orbit the Earth. Here’s a link to the CUAVA-1 website.


https://www.cuava.com.au/cuava-1-launches-to-iss/



Puzzle #2

Snap Snap Snorlax!


We all know how to "snap" our fingers, but have you ever wondered which part of the snap, or which part of your hand the sound actually comes from?

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Fill in the form with your name for a shoutout when the answers come out!



Puzzle #1 Ans


If you missed puzzle #1, try it yourself here. Shout out to Jishnu and Vedant for answering the puzzle correctly!

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This is a look and say sequence. This sequence is obtained by describing the previous number in words and writing them as numbers. We started with 1, that is “one 1” (11). This can be described as “two 1” (21), this is now “one 2 and one 1” (1211) and so on. So the last number in the sequence, 312211, is said to be “one 3, one 1, two 2s and two 1s” which is 13112221.

An interesting fact, this sequence can be continued forever, but the maximum digit will never go past 3.

Source: Instagram


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What's up with Jeremy?

Greetings from our at-home workspaces! Hope everyone is being productive and staying safe during this second online uni phase. To introduce ourselves, we are Thanvi and Yajnesh, the new Co-editors for