I asked ChatGPT to write an introduction to a Wordle post just for fun and here’s what happened:
Welcome word enthusiasts and puzzle aficionados! Get ready to embark on a captivating journey into the fascinating world of Wordle, the sensational online word guessing game that has taken the internet by storm. Whether you’re a seasoned gamer looking for new strategies or a curious novice eager to explore the realm of wordplay, this post aims to shed light on the allure and complexities of Wordle.
Wordle, with its minimalist design and addictive gameplay, has captured the attention and imagination of countless language lovers across the world. It challenges players to decipher a five-letter mystery word in a limited number of tries. With each guess, the game provides feedback, guiding players to discover the correct letters and their respective positions in the target word. The blend of logic, deduction, and lexical intuition required in this delightful puzzler has undeniably touched language enthusiasts of all ages and backgrounds.
I think it’s more lighthearted than my musings on time and death and the cycle of seasons and life and the way time oppresses us and whatnot. I can get a little gloomy at times!
All right, let’s do this Wordle!
How to Solve Today’s Wordle
The tip: Not kosher.
The clue: This word starts with a consonant.
Etymology of Today’s Wordle
The word “swine” comes from the Old English “swīn”, which refers to a pig or pig. The term can be traced back to the Proto-Germanic word “*swīnan”, which had a similar meaning. This Proto-Germanic term is believed to have derived from the Proto-Indo-European root “*sū-” or “*sū̆i-“, meaning “swine” or “pig”.
The word “swine” has cognates in other Germanic languages, such as Old High German “sū”, Old Norse “svín”, and Middle Dutch “swijn”. These languages share a common ancestor with Old English and evolved from the same Proto-Germanic language.
Over time, “swine” has remained relatively unchanged in its meaning, referring to domesticated pigs. It is worth noting that “pig” is usually used to refer to the species collectively or in a more generic sense, while “pig” is often used to refer to young or small domesticated pigs, and “pig” is used to refer to larger domesticated swine animals, especially those raised for meat.
Wordle Bot Review
After completing a Wordle, I always go to check-in with Wordle Bot to see how I scored, both in terms of each individual guess and whether or not I outsmarted the Bot.
This was better than I expected after my first guess, from them, which I guess I thought for lack of anything better. Two yellow boxes and over 100 words left. I decided to invert the letters with speech and narrowed the remaining options down to three, though I could only think of one.
In fact, first I almost walked in shine but then I remembered that I had already used an ‘H’ so I went with swine instead, for the win! My luck!
Today’s Score: I get 1 point for guessing on threes and 0 points for tying the Wordle Bot, for an overall total of 1 point. Since it’s 2XP on Friday, this doubles to 2 points. Alive!
Play competitive Wordle against me!
I have been playing a cruel game of PvP Wordle against my enemy Wordle But. Now you must play against me! I can be your enemy! (And your helpful Wordle guide, of course). You can also play against the Bot if you have a New York Times subscription.
- Here are the rules: 1 point for getting Wordle in 3 guesses.
- 2 points to get it in 2 guesses.
- 3 points to get it in 1 guess.
- 1 point for hitting Erik
- 0 points to get it in 4 guesses.
- -1 point to get it in 5 guesses.
- -2 points to get it in 6 guesses.
- -3 points for losing.
- -1 point for losing to Erik
You can keep a running tally of your score if that’s your jam, or just play day-to-day if you prefer.
I would love it if you give me a follow on twitter or Facebook dear Wordlers. Have a great day!
As always, I’d love it if you followed me here on this blog and subscribed to my YouTube channel and my Substack to stay up to date on all my TV, movie and video game reviews and coverage. Thanks!