Cameron from Quenn of the Apostles School sent
in the following;
Everything can be done, as hard as it may seem, except for the
When I couldn't figure it out I asked my mum and she said that my
answer was the best.
You will need to use three half cut hexagons and
one full one.
You put the full hexagon in the centre, next you put
two halves at the bottom making sure they fit, do the
same to the top, next put the last two halves at the
sides. See how there are still gaps? This is not possible without
We had separate solutions sent in from Fulham
Cross Girls' School from the following pupils, Tianah, Iania,
Hagar, Alaa, Rachea, and Jessica. Here are two of them:
Firstly, with your first shape, in your head or on a piece of paper
build up your shape e.g four squars as a cube. Then see
if it matches with your big shape and count how much shapes there
was in your shape your big shape.
I think that you put the the small square inside the big square in
any of the corners that's two squared. If you put the small
rectangle in the top/bottom left/right corner that's two squared
Well done ALL of you!