### Today’s Puzzle:

These somewhat tricky level-5 puzzles are probably better suited for middle school and up than younger kids. Use logic on every step and you should be able to find its unique solution.

### Math Eggs from Twitter:

Here are some Easter egg puzzles I saw on Twitter. Some are perfect for the littles and others are for older kids. Easter egg hunts can be fun for anyone of any age.

Activity of the day – Easter Math Activity 🥚🐰🐣 by https://t.co/kufQjmQPr8.elternzeit (Insta Id)#learningtoplay #easter #kindergarten #montessori #homeschooling #earlyyearsideas #kidsactivities #learningathome #raisoactive #funlearning #easteregg #easteractivity #earlymath pic.twitter.com/7ntd0kqcR5

— RaisoActive – Raising Active Kids (@RaisoActive) March 18, 2021

Quiet busy book page Number 123 Felt Match Egg uppercase lowercase Easter toddler https://t.co/mLC9VgfKnS Etsy #epiconetsy

— Patricia Cofone (@patcofone) March 17, 2021

#winning #player Egg Shaped Plastic Puzzle pic.twitter.com/IofkPq9pv9

— Toyly House (@toylyhouse) March 20, 2021

Happy Easter! How about exploring shape today with this tangram Easter egg challenge. Download the egg-cellent activity now: https://t.co/uGtiss0ONE pic.twitter.com/dBCooNlrKV

— Maths-Whizz (@MathsWhizzTutor) April 10, 2020

Tangram Tuesday! Have you heard of the magic egg? It‘s a shape puzzle with 9 pieces. We‘ve had a go at it today in school and the verdict is it‘s tougher to make an egg than a tangram square! What do you think? Have a look on nrich for a copy of the egg. @ReayPrimary pic.twitter.com/vg5Io2jeRm

— NancyManning (@NancyMa55127554) June 30, 2020

Are you bored with classic Tangram? 🧩

This is the “Egg of Columbus”: pic.twitter.com/P0QSPPQDkf— Mathigon (@MathigonOrg) January 18, 2021

I made this a while ago mostly for fun, but it touches upon a lot of linear concepts, even systems. https://t.co/A7j5ctRwoT

— Untilnextstop (@untilnextstop) March 21, 2021

Egg of Columbus (tangram) construction in @Desmos (https://t.co/j6jPCnOobV). More here: https://t.co/KhxhtSu98j pic.twitter.com/pQPbqcrqVz

— Martin Holtham (@GHSMaths) March 24, 2016

I luv that my student googled egg puns to name these!

Just thought you’d appreciate knowing this was a hit with my Ss as our opening Desmos screen today! We are F2F so there was a lot of chatter around the room with their creative names – so fun! pic.twitter.com/zDYzXdHNQA

— Kirsten Dyck (@KirstDy) February 25, 2021

“@Desmos: What goodies did ya plot inside your Desmos #Easter egg? #mathchat https://t.co/ABAB36hoQf pic.twitter.com/8odWe9hmJF”

— MrsWilsonMaths (@mrswilson_maths) April 5, 2015

Egg array! #arraychat RT @Desmos:

I am gonna make an #EggArray!#mathchat #eastermathhttps://t.co/ng63x8Jl2h pic.twitter.com/TFHF2A0Nvr— Christopher Danielson (@Trianglemancsd) April 2, 2015

Another egg hunt today comes to an end! Students loved hiding them today ❤ More to come next week! (And if you see Mr. Rice, he’s still looking…) @DelmarSuper @DelmarHS_Bleile @DelmarHS_AP @WldcatMama3 @Delmar_CodeClub pic.twitter.com/0a1AmmtglP

— Sonja Warner (@MathDHS_Warner) March 16, 2021

Thought I was done with decorating #EasterEggs2021, but hadn’t thought about #MathsArtMonday.Since I had eggs on my mind, made these today. I like how the one with curve stitching looks like it’s wrapping around the egg like a sweater. The other is based on convolute of a circle pic.twitter.com/AY0LepOAYJ

— Paula Beardell Krieg (@PaulaKrieg) April 6, 2021

Here’s a #MathMonday riddle for you!

If a hen and a half lay an egg and a half in a day and a half, how many eggs will half a dozen hens lay in half a dozen days? 🐓🥚 pic.twitter.com/MraZH3nUim

— National Museum of Mathematics (@MoMath1) March 29, 2021

It is not just an egg, it is beautiful because it is #mathematics!

Enjoy all the valuable resources by Daniel Mentrard.#math #Maths #iteachmath #mtbos @dment37 @geogebra

⏯️https://t.co/m6vfHu33d1

1-https://t.co/z8FTd1muJD

2-https://t.co/5S0yCJMvLT pic.twitter.com/sGFJrmvjHQ— Manuela Casasoli (@manuelacasasoli) April 4, 2021

The 2021 Easter Egg Collection@geogebra

https://t.co/s8R8SUoBzg

#geogebra #MTBoS #ITeachMath #mathgif @PerHenrikChris1

@bancoche

#Math #maths #geogebrart pic.twitter.com/uIXrnCtn81— Daniel Mentrard (@dment37) April 4, 2021

### Factors of 1622:

- 1622 is a composite number.
- Prime factorization: 1622 = 2 × 811.
- 1622 has no exponents greater than 1 in its prime factorization, so √1622 cannot be simplified.
- The exponents in the prime factorization are 1 and 1. Adding one to each exponent and multiplying we get (1 + 1)(1 + 1) = 2 × 2 = 4. Therefore 1622 has exactly 4 factors.
- The factors of 1622 are outlined with their factor pair partners in the graphic below.

### More about the Number 1622:

1622 is the sum of four consecutive numbers:

409 + 410 + 411 + 412 = 1622.