One of the main problems in the study of insight is the unpredictability of this moment in everyday life. Although “everyday moments of discernment” can be experienced (such as the sudden awareness of where a bunch of keys remain), the sudden and ephemeral nature of this moment has led most studies to cause artificial reactions in laboratory conditions, using a series of “discernment problems” intended to trigger the same phenomenological reaction (Hill and Kemp, 2016). Nevertheless, this approach is also not without problems, focusing in the first place on the difficulty of finding an effective, practical and reliable task, which the participant can solve. This note is included in the puzzle structure. Although the number of puzzle cells devoted to a given word is usually a reliable indication of the number of letters in the target word, this is not always the case. In all cases, about two-thirds of the constituent letters were removed at random: a cube was poured for each letter, and the letter was maintained when the cube showed 3 or 6. For example, in Figure 3.3 of the equation solvents, a hidden message indicates that the grid must be cut and reconstituted; but the purpose of this transformation, the possible gridding and even the cutting line must all be deduced. An additional difficulty is introduced by the elliptical reference to a “saw”; Given the need to cut the grid and the zigzag nature of the cut, the necessary interpretation of the term (“saw” = a maxim, that is) may not come to mind. Without understanding this indication, the unsoinst ending (the reconstruction of a sentence known along the top and bottom) cannot be interpreted correctly. Underwood, G., Diehim, C., &Batt, V.
(1994). Expert performance in solving verbal puzzles: from retrieval indications to crossword indications.. . . .