Talk:Be Amazed

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Thank God someone's keeping up with the picture texts, cause Photobucket is blocked at work and I can't see practically any picture posted on SHH. --Sugarfiend06 12:00, 25 June 2008 (PDT)


Jeez, I leave to do real life stuff for an hour and then this happens... --AutoDecept 13:15, 25 June 2008 (MST)


if there were 26 "mini quadrants" i'd say they were alphabetized... guess not. Also, since there are 18, we can rule out a square grid. and unless i'm completely off, i don't think they are visual clues either. Perhaps frequency in the original grid? Oh and just out of curiosity - can anybody see a link between the last hidden hahahatimes message and this? -- Helios87 13:23, 25 June 2008 (MST)


maybe a silly thought: those images seem the 2d new codes, like this http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/QR_Code. Take a look! Riana 14:38, 25 June 2008 (MST)


I don't think so, that code you're referring to is completely pixelated - our image has rounded parts to it - nice try though -- Helios87 14:49, 25 June 2008 (MST)

That's pretty exciting that it's green and purple, standard Joker colors. :) --Good evening 17:49, 25 June 2008 (EST)

Just spit-ballin, but since each square looks like it's made up of 4 other little squares (with those squares being similar to other little squares,) maybe we have to over-lap the similar little squares. Um, I guess I'll try that, but some one else try it too I guess. --Good evening 18:25, 25 June 2008 (EST)

Okay, enough messin around, cause everyone on SHH! already found it. It's whysoserious.com/redballoons, and a genious over on the board explains it. Yep.--Good evening 18:44, 25 June 2008 (EST)

Where did de "substitution cypher (A=C, B=O, C=L)" came from? Riana 16:05, 25 June 2008 (MST)

Can somebody show the 21 distinct shapes again? Might help people understand what that is about. --AzBat 17:04, 25 June 2008 (MST)

CJWilkie posted a great image that helps explain the solution... http://img.photobucket.com/albums/v642/CJWilkie/genius.jpg --AzBat 17:08, 25 June 2008 (MST)

Ok, I might be making a stupid question, but could someone gently answer? Where did the "substitution cypher (A=C, B=O, C=L)" came from? One by one, by gess? Riana 18:20, 25 June 2008 (MST)

  • there are tools that help decipher certain codes, and a substitution cipher is relatively easy for a program to aid in solving... manually this one was a bit difficult since space was also encoded :) --Thebruce
  • thanks. I thought there was a key somewhere inside the ARG. Riana 18:47, 25 June 2008 (MST)
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