Super, ihr habt den Hinweis zur Öffnung des Ausgangs gefunden:



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Dies ist der Hinweis damit ihr das Lösungswort-Anagram, also die drei Blöcke, übersetzen und korrekt anordnen könnt! Googelt einfach den folgenden Begriff: "l337 sp34k", um zu verstehen was die  Textzeichen bedeuten. Wenn ihr die Blöcke aus den drei Kompetenz-Checks richtig angeordnet habt, habt ihr das Lösungswort für den Ausgang aus dem Escape-Room! Ihr braucht das Lösungswort nicht zu übersetzen sondern sollte es in der l337sp34k Variante eingeben.

  _ ____ ____  _              ____  _  _   _   
 | |___ \___ \| |            |___ \| || | | |   
 | | __) |__) | |_   ___ _ __  __) | || |_| | __
 | ||__ <|__ <| __| / __| '_ \|__ <|__   _| |/ /
 | |___) |__) | |_  \__ \ |_) |__) |  | | |   < 
 |_|____/____/ \__| |___/ .__/____/   |_| |_|\_\
                        | |                     
                        |_|                                       

Explorations in English Language Learning

Idiom of the Week: A fly on the wall

Idiom of the Week: A fly on the wall

Idiom of the Week: A fly on the wall

Invisibility is a super power many people have daydreamed about. IGN ranks it as the second best super power – just after the ability to fly – and it is easy to see why this ability is so sought after. It would allow you to find out what people really think about you,...
Idiom of the Week: Dark horse

Idiom of the Week: Dark horse

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Idiom of the Week: the elephant in the room

Idiom of the Week: the elephant in the room

Animals stuck in rooms are apparently a great source for idioms. Remember our post about there being “no room to swing a cat”? Today we will finally address the elephant in the room. Parts of this idiom are fairly straightforward. It is easy to imagine a...
Idiom of the Week: Moving the goalposts

Idiom of the Week: Moving the goalposts

Have you ever been in a discussion with someone who constantly frustrates the point you are trying to make by unfairly changing the rules of the argument to fit their side of the discussion? That action is called moving the goalposts, and it is this week’s idiom. If...
Idiom of the Week: a skeleton in the closet

Idiom of the Week: a skeleton in the closet

For this week’s idiom, we have picked the common English expression to have a skeleton in the closet. When someone is said to have a skeleton in the closet, it means that they have a secret that could cause shame or controversy if it were to be exposed – the way the...