Nerdle is a Wordle variant with the aim of creating a simple mathematical equation out of numbers and symbols. Play Nerdle with unlimited equations!

The aim of the game is to guess the Nerdle in six tries, by guessing the “word” that fills the eight tiles.

The color of the tiles will change after each guess to indicate how close your guess is to the correct response. Green indicates that the number is accurate and situated properly. It is incorrectly located in the solution if it is purple. It's not in the word if it's black.

When you first see the game, it screams difficulty. It will take some time for you to fully comprehend it.

In either case, the nightmare starts as soon as you arrive and understand what is going on.

At first, the game is really difficult to understand, and the battle is difficult. The goal of the game is to estimate a "eight-character" math equation in six or fewer tries.

You can select one of the following characters: 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, +, -, *, /, and =.

You should use "*" for multiplication and "/" for division.

The color of the numbers changes as you place them on the tiles. The various color codes shout at you, indicating whether the equations or numbers you have entered are correct or incorrect.

Green – The selected equation is correct and is in its rightful place.

Yellow – The selected equation is residing somewhere else than where it is supposed to be.

Grey – The color that is the most dangerous. It tells you how absolutely incorrect you and your selected equation are.

Since you have no hints when making your initial guess, try to learn as much about the solution as you can in one guess. Instead of repeats, use as many distinct numerals and symbols as you can. for instance, 23+45 = 68

Now that you've made a guess, keep in mind that a green tile indicates that your guess is correct, a purple tile indicates that your guess is correct but in a different location in the solution, and a black tile indicates that your guess is incorrect. Utilize as much of this knowledge as you can in your future estimations.

Normally, with each guess, you should aim to get as close as you can to the answer. Find a computation that avoids utilizing the black tiles again while moving the purple tiles and keeping the green tiles in the same spot.

Introduce numbers that you haven't tried before wherever possible. However, keep an eye out for any potential problematic repeated numbers.

Recall learning about "order of operations" in math classes? Remember to compute division and multiplication first. For instance, 1+2*3 = 7, since it equals 1+6.