Different type of puzzles are always made for those who are genius in mathematics, expert in solving logical reasoning and those who have a huge gray matter. Your Intelligent Quotient (IQ) is blatantly tasted when you are given a** set of puzzles** to solve.

Below are **10 top quality puzzles for you**. Try to solve them yourself and prove that you are a true genius and have the ability to solve anything logically complex factors. Also very useful for you, particularly when you are preparing yourself for various sorts of *competitive exams like Banking PO, L.I.C, CDS, IAS, IPS, WBCS, SSC, PSC and many more*. Also you may find a lot of these puzzles in your *corporate exam papers*.

**Q1.** In the below image, you are given some small squares within a large square with few small sections are blank. You need to place letters in those empty squares, so that you get 11 words reading across and down.

**Q2.** Sam, Jorden, Sylvia, Smith, and Kevin all bought items from the mail-order magazine. Sam & Jorden paid $150, Jorden & Sylvia paid $200, Sylvia & Smith paid $170, Smith & Kevin paid $210, and Kevin & Sam paid $100. How much did each person spend?

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**Q3.** Multiplying Ravi’s age by 6 then subtracting 6 produces the same result as subtracting 7 from his age then multiplying by 7. How old is Ravi?

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6x – 6 = (x – 7) * 7 = 7x – 49

6x – 6 = 7x – 49

7x – 6x = 49 – 6 = 43

x = 43

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**Q4.** In how many ways can 4 lemons be distributed among 4 people – Ram, Sam, Jadu, and Madhu?

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**Q5.** Arrange the number 1 to 9 in the petals below so that each line of 3 petals sums to 14. You can see that 3 numbers have already been placed on that petals.

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**Q6.** You are given a diagram below, arranges with few sticks. You need to divide the diagram in halfway by additional 2 sticks.

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**Q7.** Below you can see a diagram full of small piece of squares, with each square having a particular number within it. A question mark (“?”) is already placed within a small square. You need to tell which number will replace the question mark:

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**Q8.** Below you can see few white and black circles forming a big square. You need to place numbers 1 to 15 in the white circles so that the distance from 1-2, 2-3, 3-4 and so on progressively increase each time:

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**Q9.** Below you can see few straight lines are joined with few small circles to form a prism-like diagram. You need to arrange the numbers 0 to 9 within the circles so that no two consecutive numbers are connected by a straight line:

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**Q10.** Without lifting the pen from the paper, 6 lines can be drawn through the 4×4 grid of dots below, with the starting and ending points the same. How many circular arcs are necessary, in the same grid?

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