No menu items!

    Nerdle Review

    Finally, Wordle offers a math-based option for those who prefer numbers to letters. Nerdle, the newest Wordle-based game challenges players to solve a whole 8-character calculation in only six guesses. You begin with an empty grid, much like Wordle. If you guess a number or symbol in the right place, the tiles turn green. The tiles turn purple if the number or symbol exists in the computation but in a different position.

    Nerdle is a math-focused counterpart of Wordle, for people who love numbers. The numerical addition of the popular puzzle game was created by a British data scientist, Richard Mann after his daughter, who is 14 years old, expressed her desire for Wordle for Maths nerds. If you enjoy performing mathematical calculations and solving ‘x’, then this Maths-based problem can be entertaining.

    Nerdle vs Wordle

    Both of these games have some similarities. Let’s talk about the few differences present:

    Players guess the word of the day in Wordle

    • Daily mathematical calculations are guessed in Nerdle
    • Wordle is focused on vocabulary
    • Nerdle is purely focused on Maths
    • Green, grey and yellow are the new colors for the tiles in Wordle
    • Nerdle’s tiles, however, come in shades of purple, green and black

    Yes, it is purely a mental exercise. Although Nerdle focuses on numbers rather than letters, Wordle users will be familiar with its fundamental idea. There are just six opportunities to guess the daily answer. A sequence of colored suggestions will show you how close you were once you submit your first try. Characters that don’t add up to the total will appear in black, while those that do but are incorrectly positioned will become red. Last but not least, if you correctly positioned any numbers or signs, they will show up as green. Using the numbers from your earlier estimate, you go back to the puzzle and continue working on it until you either figure it out or run out of attempts.

    How to Play:

    In six trials, solve the Nerdle. After each guess, a change in the color of the tiles will show how close your prediction was to the correct one.


    • Every hunch is an analysis.
    • You can type = or 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9.
    • There should be one “=” in it.
    • To the right side of “=”, it can only have a number; no other calculations are allowed.
    • Calculate * and / before + and – since it is the usual order of operations, for instance, 3+2*5=13 rather than 25!
    • If the desired response is 10+20=30, we will also accept 20+10=30 unless you disable “commutative replies” in the options.
    • If your guess, for instance, contains two 1s and the right response only has one, you will earn one color tile and one black tile.
    • When a complete guess is successfully rearranged as a commutative response or the number is in the proper position, the tile will turn green

    As well as the original Nerdle game, there are other variants too, “Mini”, and “Speed”. “Pro” and “Instant. There are six digits in Mini Nerdle rather than 8. They are small but equally challenging. Speed Nerdle feels as if you are on a timer, you are provided with one guess at the start but moving forward there are time penalties. You need to panic less and think fast. However, in Instant Nerdle, you have only one guess but are provided with all the digits and only one solution. This one might sound easy but it’s pretty difficult. Lastly, PRO Nerdle lets you design your Nerdle challenge for other players to participate in. Some extra math symbols are also present, so you can design your Pro Nerdle according to your liking, be it easy or difficult.

    Order of Operation

    Nerdle has this Maths fundamental principle called, “Order of Operation”. This implies that certain mathematical symbols (known as “Operators”) are more important than others. The operators might be in any order in a puzzle but Order of Operation means you are supposed to calculate multiply and divide before addition and subtraction.

    Therefore 1+1*2 is similar to 1+(1*2) = 1+2=3 but not the same as (1+1)*2 =2*2=4. This might look a little out of order but once you get a hang of it, this will be as easy as it can be.

    Once you are done solving the Nerdle Puzzle, there will be a pop-up on the screen as a win screen. By clicking the share button, you can give access to your friends and share your success. This can also be shared directly with the apps like Whatsapp or Facebook.

    Strategies to Help Solve the Puzzle

    1. Get as much information about the answer as you can in one guess since you have no clues while making your initial guess. Avoid repetitions by using as many different numbers and symbols as you can, for instance, 23+45=68. Consider making a starting estimate with two of the symbols since it is quite beneficial to figure out which ones are used. For example, 9+8*7=65. Try to develop a starting guess incorporating the two aforementioned rules.
    2. Once you have made the guess, keep in mind that the green tile indicates that your guess is correct, a purple tile indicates that your number is correct but in a different place and a black tile indicates that the number doesn’t appear in the answer. This information can be used for further estimations.
    3. Typically, with each guess, you should aim to get as close as you can to the answer, and for that: try to find a solution that will keep the green tiles in the same position, and will eventually move the purple tile around and doesn’t use black tiles again. Introduce numbers that you haven’t tested before whenever possible. There can be a possibility of repeated numbers, so better watch out.
    4. Recall the learning order of operations in math classes. Remember to compute multiplication and decision first.
    5. Having good luck is undoubtedly helpful. If you ever guess a Nerdle correctly on your first day, you should definitely consider purchasing a lottery ticket!

    Recent Articles


    Related Stories

    Stay on op - Ge the daily news in your inbox