You love the brain to be stimulated, you love to be connected to others, and you have a great pleasure of learning something in a funny way. So it is no surprise that a game like this has taken the World with storm. Every one around you plays it, your children plays it – and often they forget that there are others in the room who would like their attention, they play it at your work – hopefully in the breaks, your neighbors play it, and you are probably also addicted yourself.
The funny thing with this game is, that you often discover words, which you didn’t even know existed and also you have no clue of what it is.
Here it is where LexiMobile comes in – not only will you be able from LexiMobile to get a lot of suggestions for words with a certain length and/or with a certain pattern – you will also be able to get the necessary information about this word, so that you know what this peculiar word is all about.
Imagine when someone has challenged you, and you immediately not only can return the challenge, but also be far ahead in the game – your opponents will despair and see you as a genius !
LexiMobile is for the exact same platforms as Wordfeud, so you can have it everywhere you go just like the Wordfeud – and even also be able to benefit from all the other features LexiMobile has.
To buy LexiMobile push here.
Some interesting articles of training your brain to be able to cope with anything – enjoy your reading!
Anyone with a brain exercises these days, but did you know exercise can return the favor and train your brain? Not only is exercise smart for your heart and weight, but it can make you smarter and better at what you do.
“I like to say that exercise is like taking a little Prozac or a little Ritalin at just the right moment,” says John J. Ratey, MD, an associate professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and author of A User’s Guide to the Brain. “Exercise is really for the brain, not the body. It affects mood, vitality, alertness, and feelings of well-being.”
From both this article and below article you will find that a combination of physical training and brain exercises as for example crosswords help you stay fit longer
…More at Train Your Brain With Exercise
I just happened to stumple upon this article, which clearly describes how educational solving crosswords could be. The author goes through some of his considerations of how to solve it from the clues he get, and some reflections of what you in fact can learn from it.
What I hadn’t realised at the time is that younger solvers would probably not have heard of Constant Lambert, and would therefore have found that the clue read very oddly. This was definitely not a problem for someone like me who is pretty familiar with Lambert and the circles he moved in: after all, I’m in my late 60s, I’m interested in music (particularly choral music) and dance (including classical ballet), and Anthony Powell is one of my favourite authors. And I’ve just remembered that I read Music Ho! many years ago. But Lambert died in 1951, before any solver under 60 were born, and I’m aware that he will be as remote to solvers in their mid-to-late 20s as someone who flourished briefly in late Victorian England and who died while Edward VII was still on the throne is to me. He, and his father George, and his son Kit (manager of The Who) made a fascinating trio, as described in Andrew Motion’s book The Lamberts (published in 1986 by Chatto & Windus and available in a Hogarth Press paperback for a derisory sum from AbeBooks). “Few families have had more colourful or more pervasive an influence on the arts in this [i.e. the 20th] century than the Lamberts – or led more blighted, self-destructive lives”, as the sleeve blurb says. (But then perhaps I shouldn’t be encouraging younger solvers to read it, since that would do away with some of the small advantage I gain by being older
Some day, perhaps I’ll manage to dig out the old clue I mentioned at the start of this entry, and will be interested to see if anyone has heard of the matinee idol who gave me a hard time all those years ago. I think it’s unlikely, though I have seen his name come up since in the credits to a film from the 1930s
….More at RTC3 – Advantages of being older
Very inspiring article – go and read it, it even also reflects of the issue of being old and have some knowledge at your hands before looking around the internet.