# Maths quiz with a twist is the latest puzzle to leave the internet baffled - so can YOU spot the error?

• Confused internet users have tried to solve this puzzling brainteaser
• Many look to complicated maths but the real answer was far simpler
• It's the latest in a series of puzzles frustrating the internet

Forget pandas or gherkins, yet another puzzle is sweeping the internet, this time boggling the minds of everybody with its deceptively simple answer.

Many have been trying to solve the riddle with advanced mathematics, but were probably left kicking themselves when they realised the real solution.

Antley Lamont Staten posted this brainteaser on Facebook and it's been shared more than 370,000 times and elicited more than 58,000 comments and reactions.

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Yet another puzzle is sweeping the internet, this time boggling the minds of everybody with its deceptively simple answer, above

The puzzle shows a grid of nine numbers and a sign next to it asking people to share the image when they find the error.

Lots of people have been trying but failing to solve what they think is a mathematical equation on the right side.

One wrote: 'It' s 4 and 5. 3 + 6=9 2+5=7 not 8 and 1+4=5 not 7. That's how I looked at it.'

However, the answer is that 'mitsake' is spelled wrong.

Theodore O'Connell II wrote: 'This is funny. Most people will pay more attention to the numbers and not the spelling of the sign.'

Pat Ireland said: 'Just shows that it's true - most of us only see the first and last letter of a word.'

Many have been trying to solve the riddle with advanced mathematics, but were probably left kicking themselves when they realised the real solution. The answer is that 'mitsake' is spelled wrong

It comes after another very tricky puzzle challenged the internet yesterday to find a gherkin hidden among a whole host of burger ingredients.

The brainteaser features a solitary gherkin mixed in with beef burgers, fries and other tasty-looking garnishes.

The challenge is made even more difficult because of all the other green items featured, including salad leaves, cucumber and avocado slices.

The brainteaser features a solitary gherkin mixed in with beef burgers, fries and other tasty-looking garnishes

The visual puzzle was created by illustrator Sally-Ann Heron for food delivery service Deliveroo.

The 25-year-old said: 'I kept forgetting where it was myself, while I was drawing it. I was really hungry by the time I'd finished it.'

The gherkin is actually hidden towards the bottom left of the image, behind an onion ring and a beef burger.

It's not the only food-themed puzzle to have internet users scratching their heads in recent weeks.

The gherkin is actually hidden towards the bottom left of the image, behind an onion ring and a beef burger

Last month, popular high street bakers Greggs posted a pasty puzzle that showed a lone cheese and onion bake in a pile of steak slices.

The brainteaser was inspired by the Where's Wally-style puzzles challenging people to spot animals amongst throngs of creatures that have been sweeping the net in recent months.

For those not familiar with the baker's offerings, picking out the pasty proved difficult.

This optical illusion has had pasty lovers scratching their heads - and rubbing their stomachs

The eagle-eyed spotted that the difference lies in the patterns of the pasties.

While the steak bakes feature diagonal lines, the cheese and onion bake is scored with a V-shaped design.

The lone cheese and onion bake is hidden at the bottom right corner of the puzzle.

The cheese and onion bake is tucked away in the bottom right hand corner (circled in red)

Optical illusions have also been messing with people's heads, playing with the way that the brain processes colour.

This psychedelic pattern appears to show green, blue and pink swirls - but not all is as it seems.

The blue and green spirals are actually exactly the same bright green colour, as shown by a close-up picture.

The bright pattern is the latest optical illusion to sweep the net, playing on the way your brain processes colour

The picture appears to show green, blue and pink swirls - but not all is as it seems

If you test it out yourself on Photoshop, you will find the colour's RBG code is R=0, G=255, B=150.

The optical illusion was created by Akiyoshi Kitaoka, a Japanese professor of psychology.

Most of us think the spirals are blue and green because of the Munker Illusion. Simply put, our brains process an object's colour based on what's next to it.

The blue and green spirals are actually exactly the same bright green colour, as shown by a close-up picture

If you test it out yourself on Photoshop, you will find the colour's RBG code is R=0, G=255, B=150

It is not the only optical illusions that has been taking the internet by storm in recent weeks.

The geniuses at Playbuzz have challenged brain teaser boffs to see if they can solve four colour-based puzzles.

But all is not what it seems and, as the creators say, 'only the keenest eyes can pass!'.

This is the latest brain-teaser taking the internet by storm, inviting people to take on the challenge in fewer than seven seconds

The first optical illusion shows 12 coloured squares.

Participants are asked how many different colours they can see - excluding white.

They are asked to solve the challenge in fewer than seven seconds.

The results reveal that all the inner squares are the same colour and just three colours can be seen

The second puzzle shows a list of colours, written in five different colours. The words do not correspond with the colour they are written in, for example 'green' is written in blue

The second puzzle shows a list of colours, written in five different colours.

The words do not correspond with the colour they are written in, for example 'green' is written in blue.

Participants are asked how many colours are named, and have to solve the challenge within nine seconds - which is far less straightforward than it seems.

The big reveal: Participants are asked how many colours are named, and have to solve the challenge within nine seconds

In the third puzzle, brain teaser boffs are given an image of 25 black squares, with a white space between them - and asked how many colours they can see

In the third puzzle, brain teaser boffs are given an image of 25 black squares, with a white space between them - and asked how many colours they can see.

Some challengers may see grey marks at the intersections between the squares.

However, the grey is an optical illusion and the only colours there are black and white.

Some challengers may see grey marks at the intersections between the squares

The task in the fourth and final puzzle seems simple enough - to ascertain which orange dot is bigger

The task in the fourth and final puzzle seems simple enough - to ascertain which orange dot is bigger.

At a first glance, it appears as though the dot on the right-hand-side is larger than the one on the left.

However, this brain teaser is all about perspective and in fact the dots are exactly the same size.

At a first glance, it appears as though the dot on the right-hand-side is larger than the one on the left. However, this brain teaser is all about perspective and in fact the dots are exactly the same size

This is the latest brain-teaser taking the internet by storm, inviting people to take on the challenge in fewer than five seconds

In a brain teaser released by Playbuzz earlier this month, internet users were challenged to see if they could spot what was wrong in this sentence and colourful list of numbers above - in fewer than five seconds.

Reading both text and numbers at a quick pace can result in skipping bits out - which many people who failed to spot the mistake have fallen foul of here.

The numbers, which are in colour, attract the eye and the reader may automatically find themselves checking those for a mistake.

In fact, the error is hidden in the text informing you that there is a mistake to spot.

The results, circled in red, show that the mistake is the fact that the word 'the' has been written twice

Those with a keen eye for detail, and practised in the art of speed-reading, will have noticed that the word 'the' is written twice.

The puzzle is a slight detour from the current trend of Where's Wally-style quizzes.

Another puzzle saw an artist hide a panda's face among a herd of elephants - which was surprisingly tricky to spot.

The illustration sees dozens of elephants' heads in shades of brown, yellow, grey and white.

However the black ink used to outline their eyes and ears mean that the monochrome panda (second from right, seventh row from the bottom) is all but camouflaged.

It was created by Matthew Merrill from Fresno, California, who is fast becoming known for his head-scratching puzzles.

In the latest Where's Wally-style puzzle, created by California-based artist Matthew Merrill, a panda's face has been buried among a herd of colourful elephants - and it's proving surprisingly tricky to spot

His last creation that swept the internet saw a panda hidden among hundreds of dogs, with a few wearing bows and others with long shaggy hair, making them even more difficult to differentiate between.

Among the dogs is a cheeky-looking panda. But the black and white creature shares several similarities with its fellow hounds including jaunty ears and a black nose.

With every breed represented - and a few mutts as well - it's quite a challenge to spot the bear hiding amid the giant pack of dogs.

But if you look closely you'll see it sandwiched to the middle of the right-hand side of the drawing.

The illustration sees dozens of elephants' heads in shades of brown, yellow, grey and white. However the black ink used to outline their eyes and ears mean that the monochrome panda (circled) is all but camouflaged

The animal is far less easy to spot than the corgis pictured with giant ears, or the white hound with its hair in a pink bow.

Once you've spotted the bear, you can then see how long it takes you to find the various breeds featured.

There's a Hungarian Puli - the dreadlocked pooch owned by Mark Zuckerberg - as well as a Labrador, husky, shar pei, mastiff, doberman, a schnauzer, spaniel, pointer, great Dane, chihuahua and poodle.

The illustration, created by Matthew Merrill from California, features a number of different coloured and sized dogs, with a few wearing bows and others with long shaggy hair, making them even more difficult to differentiate between

The black and white creature is sandwiched between various pooches in the middle of the right hand side of the drawing

But the teaser proved a little too easy for the web's taste, with some commenters saying it took them a mere two seconds to find the panda.

One wrote: 'In an instant,' to describe the length of time it took her to find the animal.

An Imgur user has paid tribute to the Queen on her 90th birthday by challenging the internet to spot 90 pictures of her face in this portrait

Meanwhile, someone with a sense of humour has taken inspiration from the trend to create an image with lots of extra Queen's heads.

The practical joker shared the hilarious image on his account with the message, 'Happy 90th birthday Queen Liz!' before asking his followers 'Can you spot all 90 Queen's heads?'

The image which has been viewed over 44,000 times sees the monarch hidden in the furniture, carpet and wallpaper of the palace.

A closer view of the doctored image shows the Queen's face on furniture, on the gold decoration on the wall and peeping out from behind the sofa and chair

Each of the royals' faces has been replaced with that of Her Majesty and in a rather creepy twist her face even appears on various body parts including her own knees and Charles' finger nails.

Look closely at buttons on the royals' clothing, the Queen's jewellery and the moulding on the walls to spy other faces.

Those who do manage to seek out all 90 photos of the Queen may notice a 91st face in the picture peering over the right elbow of Prince Charles.

Bizarrely Samuel has chosen to Photoshop in an additional photograph of singer-songwriter Iggy Pop, for reasons unexplained.

Recently, puzzlers were challenged to find a hidden picture inside a red circle.

The brain teaser was said to test the internet's vision with people able to see everything from a detailed image to just an outline, while others struggled to spot anything at all. Try the test below.

While some claimed they could see the whole image in perfect detail, others were left scratching their heads in confusion.

When the dot is flipped you can clearly see a detailed sketch of a horse complete with a mane and tail, saddle and bridle and grass around its feet.

Some people can only see the outline of the image before the red spot is flipped, while others say they can see much more.

The visual games follow on from a teaser posted two weeks ago by Mashable's Watercooler, created by Max Knoblauch.

The drawing features a number of hamsters in various states of happiness, with a few dressed up in wacky costumes to throw off guesses.

Among the crowd of hamsters is a potato - which blends in surprisingly well with its furry friends. Can you spot it?

The illustration, created by Max Knoblauch, features a number of hamsters in various states of happiness, with a few dressed up in wacky costumes to throw off guesses

There's bridal hamster, complete with a veil and a smile, a rodent in a red clown nose, and one even wearing a Mets jersey.

But nestled behind two hamsters that aren't dressed up at all is the potato in the fourth row from the bottom and four spots from the right.

In another Knoblauch illustration, the reader is challenged to find Doc Brown, Christopher Lloyd's character in the Back to the Future films, amid dozens of Bernie Sanders.

But nestled behind two hamsters that aren't dressed up at all is the potato in the fourth row from the bottom and four spots from the right

In another Max Knoblauch illustration, the reader is challenged to find Doc Brown, Christopher Lloyd's character in the Back to the Future films, amid dozens of Bernie Sanders

But people may find this one a little easier, as Doc Brown's circular glasses are a dead giveaway in the sea of Sanders.

Hungarian cartoonist Gergely Dudas is to credit for the surging trend of sweet and silly illustrations sweeping the internet and asking people to find the likes of eggs, pandas and owls.

Dudas most recently released an Easter-themed image that disguised an egg among a cluster of bunnies.

The image was shared more than 7,000 times after Dudas posted it on his Facebook page last week.

People may find this one easier, as Doc Brown's circular glasses are a dead giveaway in the sea of Bernies

Hungarian cartoonist Gergely Dudas challenged fans to find the Easter egg hidden in this group of bunnies

As it typical with his drawings the cartoonist, who goes by the name of Dudolf, has thrown in a few red herrings to keep those trying to solve the puzzle distracted.

One of the rabbits wears a top hat, two others hold a tin of paint while a fourth munches on a carrot, drawing the eye away from the real prize - the elusive egg.

The peach-colored egg is actually located towards the left hand edge of the drawing, two rows up from the bottom, hiding behind a white rabbit's head.

Since being posted on hid Facebook page on Friday morning the image has attracted almost 4,000 likes and has been shared more than 2,000 times

Dudas, or Dudolf as he is known when drawing, spawned the Where's waldo-style internet puzzle craze back in December last year when he asked fans to find the panda hidden in these snowmen

Jan Josleyn wrote: 'I am always very good at these but ... I sure can't say that NOW. this one almost got the best of me!'

Meanwhile Peggy Prawdzik praised the artist, saying: 'Dudolf - You're the smile this world needs. Thanks for your posts!'

Dudolf first found fame in December last year with his drawing of a crowd of snowmen with a panda hiding in their midst that was shared hundreds of thousands of times.

The image of the panda was shared hundreds of thousands of times as it captivated internet users who eventually found him here

Capitalizing on his new-found fame, Dudolf quickly followed up  with this image of wide-eyed owls, this time challenging people to find the cat concealed among them

The Where's Waldo-style cartoon was quickly followed up by another featuring cats and owls, before several imitators added their contributions.

Reddit user Oneste stuck with the panda theme, but this time drew the fuzzy creature hiding among a group of Stormtroopers to mark the release of Star Wars: The Force Awakens.

There amongst Imperial troops including Stormtroopers, Speeder Biker riders and Snowtroopers, is a single panda with the same black and white colouring as the other figures.

Then, in February this year to mark Oscar season, illustrator Michael Rogalski hid a golden statuette among a group of C3PO droids from the Star Wars films and drove the internet mad looking for it.

The key to tracking the elusive feline down proved to be the difference between the owls' beaks and the cat's Y-shaped mouth (pictured)

The popularity of Dudolf's illustrations quickly spawned imitators, including illustrator Michael Rogalski who tasked people with finding the Oscar among these C3POs

The statuette's different facial expression turned out to be the key to finding him in this drawing

Reddit user Oneste also got in on the act by hiding another panda in among this group of Stormtroopers

How did I miss that? The panda obviously sticks out once you know where to look in this drawing