# Binerdle

## Binerdle: Dual Math Problems At One Play

**Binerdle** is an engaging game that belongs to the Wordle universe. To be exact, it pays homage to Nerdle - a combination of puzzles and math problems. True to its name, Binerdle introduces two Nerdle games at one go. It doubles the challenge and, of course, the excitement. So, is it more demanding than its predecessor? Solving two mathematical operations tests your limits, yet the difficulty level relies on three key factors:

The complexity of the individual challenge
Your strategic approach to acquiring maximum hints that benefit both puzzles
The overlap between the two games
Give **Binerdle** a try and experience it yourself. But first, scroll down to learn its game rules!

## How To Play Binerdle Game

Players who have played Wordle or Nerdle before find it familiar when they log into the game. The main interface consists of two blank grids and a virtual keyboard. However, there is a twist. In this game, you can only use numbers from 1 to 9, and the mathematical characters "+" (addition), "-" (subtraction), "*" (multiplication), "/" (division ), and *=* (equal).

Your task is to figure out two 8-digit operations within 6 turns. Keep your eyes on two grids since you must simultaneously work with both.

That being said, you should make the most out of your attempts and decode the hints provided so that they benefit both Nerdle challenges.

Unfortunately, the game starts with no hints from the get-go. In the first turn, enter any random operation that comes to your mind. Press Enter to notice how the tiles transform themselves.

## The Colored Hints In The Game

Each grid undergoes specific changes, and these colors carry consistent meanings:

**Green:** The digit is in its correct position.
**Purple:** The revealed digit is a part of the mysterious operation but now stays in the wrong spot.
**Black:** The digit does not belong to the final result.
When all tiles in both grids turn green, you have completed your daily challenge.

Before you start playing, here are some final notes:

Your input must contain one "=" character.
To the right of the "=" stands a number, not another operation.
Your calculation must follow the standard order in mathematics - for example, 3+2*5=13, not 25.
By default, all inputs are commutative unless you disable the "commutative answers" function in the settings menu. Assuming the correct answer is 10+20=30, "20+10=30" is also accepted.
Suppose you enter two 1s, but there is only one in the correct answer. One tile turns green or purple, while the remaining shows in black.