Matthew Parker's Decoder #2016-03

Did you find a suit-able solution to March’s code? Here it is again:

Matthew's Decoder -- March '16

How It Works

This code changes as you move from one swimsuit to the next. You have to pay close attention to crack it. First, number the suits from left to right (1, 2, 3, etc.).

If the swimsuit is green, add that number to the value of the suit’s letter. For example, G + 1 = H. If the swimsuit is red, subtract that number. If the swimsuit is blue, ignore the number and keep the original letter.

G +1

C -2

O +3


T -5

Q +6








The gravitational pull of the moon is a small fraction of the gravitational pull that Earth creates, but because Earth is spinning, the combined forces cause tides each and every day.

Tidal “peaks” and “troughs” happen twice a day, about 12 hours apart. But the timing still varies by about 50 minutes each day because the moon’s moving, too, and appears at different places. The highest tides in the world are in Nova Scotia, Canada. The lowest? Usually deep in the ocean where they rise less than 18 inches.

Look for a new code in the next issue of Clubhouse magazine.

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