"All Riddles"
Fork In the Road
A hiker comes to a fork in the road and doesn’t know which way to go to reach his destination. There are two men at the fork, one of whom always tells the truth while the other always lies. The hiker doesn’t know which is which, though. He may ask one of the men only one question to find his way. Which man does he ask, and what is the question?
Bricked up room
You are in a room that is completly bricked in on all four sides, including the cieling and floor. You have nothing but a mirror and a wooden table in the room with you. How do you get out?
a school bus
you buy a bus and then get into it and drive to the middle of town and pick up 7 people then you drive to a pub and pick up 19 people then you drive to your house and pick up 16 people. but tell me who was driving the bus?
The More You Take
The more you take the more you leave behind.
Cold Room
You are in a cold dark room with only 1 match. You have a candle, an oil lamp, and a oil heater. What would you light first?
A Father and a son
A father and his son are driving down the road when a car hits them. The father dies instantly. The ambulance takes the son to the hospital. When the doctor is asked to operate, the doctor says: “I cannot operate. He is my son! Who is the doctor?
20th floor apartment
A man living on the 20th floor in an apartment building got up early each morning to go to work in a downtown store. He always went into the elevator on the 20th floor and rode down to the entrance (1st floor). When he came home he always rode the elevator from the entrance and up to the 9th floor. He walked out of the elevator and walked the stairs the rest of the way up to his apartment on the 20th floor. Why desn’t he take the elevator all the way up to his apartment?
Friday
A cowboy rode in on friday but left three days latter on friday. How is that Posible?
Three hats
The three wisest sages in the land were brought before the king to see which of them were worthy to become the king’s advisor. After passing many tests of cunning and invention, they were pitted against each other in a final battle of the wits.
Led blindfolded into a small room, the sages were seated around a small wooden table as the king described the test for them.
“Upon each of your heads I have placed a hat. Now you are either wearing a blue hat or a white hat. All I will tell you is this at least one of you is wearing a blue hat. There may be only one blue hat and two white hats, there may be two blue hats and one white hat, or there may be three blue hats. But you may be certain that there are not three white hats.”
“I will shortly remove your blind folds, and the test will begin. The first to correctly announce the color of his hat shall be my adviser. Be warned however, he who guesses wrongly shall be beheaded. If not one of you answers within the hour, you will be sent home and I will seek elsewhere for wisdom.”
With that, the king uncovered the sages’ eyes and sat in the corner and waited. One sage looked around and saw that his competitors each were wearing blue hats. From the look in their eyes he could see their thoughts were the same as his, “What is the color of my hat?”
For what seemed like hours no one spoke. Finally he stood up and said, “The color of the hat I am wearing is…”
Don't feel bad if you sat stuck on this one for a while: as the puzzle clearly states, so did the three wisest sages in the kingdom. It is this fact that allowed our sage to give his answer. In truth, any one of them would have come up with it, given enough time. Why?
Consider a situation which we knew was not the case that there was exactly one blue hat. What would happen? There would be a split second of pondering by the person wearing that hat, and he would say "I am wearing a blue hat." No real puzzle there, but of course there wasn't just one blue hat. The important fact is that everyone knew there was not one blue hat. But more importantly than that, everyone knew, or could quickly figure out that everyone else knew this (by the fact that answer was did not come out in the first few seconds.)
This leaves everyone wondering, "Are there two or three blue hats?"
Consider this less obvious situation that there were exactly two blue hats. This seems a very real possibility at first, after all, we can see exactly two blue hats. So everyone sits and thinks for a little while. But if there are only two hats, then two people see one blue and one white hat. These two people will very quickly, by virtue of the other's silence, rule out the possibility that there is only one blue hat. One of these two lucky sages would cry blue within a few short minutes, if that long.
There is only one case which forces the three sages to sit in silence three blue hats. Our sage, through his sharp wits was the first to reach this conclusion.
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