Makers of the test, created by Playbuzz , claim that if you can spot the square in the centre in most of the pictures, top row and bottom row, you have an incredible ability to analyse and calculate what you see. There are ten slides on the quiz and each round gets harder and harder. The first question asks you to spot a yellow square in the middle of a picture and by question 10, bottom row, the centre square is surrounded by seven others, making it much tougher.
Has the mystery of the 'Great Dying' been solved? Scientists discover evidence in the Falklands of the asteroid which caused extinction on Earth 250 million years ago
Around 250 million years ago, a huge mass extinction known as the 'Great Dying' killed 96 per cent of life on Earth. Scientists still aren't sure what caused the event, although one leading theory is that Earth was hit by a massive asteroid. Now researchers say they have found signs of one under ocean sediment near the Falkland islands. In a paper set to be published in August, researchers will suggest that a 250-kilometre-wide (155-mile-wide) hole was left behind when an asteroid larger than the one that killed the dinosaurs struck Earth. New York University and Nasa's Goddard Space Institute, used maps of Earth's gravitational field to spot a 'gravity anomaly' under ocean sediment near the Falkland islands. The potential impact crater is shown in red and the Falklands can be seen on the right.
Will YOU get a good view of the historic August 21st Eclipse? NOAA reveals interactive 'cloudiness' map (and it's not good news for those on the coasts)
On August 21st, a total solar eclipse will pass from coast-to-coast through the continental United States for the first time in nearly a century. The event will be visible to millions of people as it crosses through 14 states, with the path of totality stretching from Lincoln Beach, Oregon, to Charleston, South Carolina. However, forecasters say there may be a problem that scuppers the plans of millions - cloud. In the map, The darker the dot, the greater the chance for cloudiness at the hour of peak viewing during the total solar eclipse on August 21, 2017.
The 'spiderdrone' that can climb walls and fly anywhere: Bizarre tilting rotor design can fly in any direction
The Voliro drone, developed by a team of 11 students at ETH Zurich and Zurich University of the Arts, has six propellers that can tilt 360 degrees, allowing it to fly in any orientation. Normally, multicopter drones can only fly parallel to the ground, but the new hexacopter drone can fly sideways, upside down, diagonally and in other orientations.Because the drone can stay stable while flying in any configuration, it's able to fly parallel to walls. The team is interested in further developing this feature as it could be useful for applications such as building inspections. Pictured is the hexacopter drone during a test flight in Zurich, Switzerland.
An axe in the cockpit, black triangles on cabin walls and anti-hijacking latches: The little-noticed aircraft fittings that can save your life
You may not have noticed some of these discreet aircraft fittings, until now. So what function do they serve? From the tiny black triangle marking found on cabin walls to the yellow hooks located on a plane's wings, MailOnline Travel reveals the workings behind eight minor but potentially life-saving fixtures.
Microsoft unveils the most powerful (and expensive) console in the world: £450 Xbox One X will take on Sony’s PlayStation 4 Pro
The compact but powerful Xbox One X (pictured top) will cost $499, ( around £450) and will be available across the world from November 7 of this year, Microsoft revealed at E3 in Los Angeles. Code-named Project Scorpio, the much anticipated Xbox One X will be released alongside the latest installments of classic games including Minecraft (preview pictured bottom right) and Assassin's Creed (bottom left).
At a temperature of just 50 degrees above absolute zero – -223°C – OGLE-2005-BLG-390Lb (pictured) is the coldest planet, and Venus, with its hurricane speed winds and cyclones, has the worst weather. The hottest planet, KELT-9b, which is much closer to its host star than Mercury is to the sun, has a surface temperature of 4,300°C. PSR B1620-26 b, at 12.7 billion years, is the oldest known planet. A gas giant 2.5 times the mass of Jupiter it has been seemingly around forever. Our universe at 13.8 billion years is only a billion years older.
Inside the church of skulls and bones: Chilling images of a tiny chapel in Kent reveal it is decorated with the remains of more than 2,000 locals who died 800 years ago
The morbid crypt at St Leonard's Church, Hythe, Kent, is the largest and best-preserved collections of ancient human bones and skulls in Britain.Although it is impossible to estimate the number of bones in the collection, recent work has guessed that the total of individuals represented in the stack is approximately 2,000. A number of the skulls indicate breakages and injury, whilst others have evidence of disease from deficiencies and infection.
Supercomputer simulates the entire universe using two TRILLION digital particles in largest virtual map yet
University of Zurich researchers generated a catalog of about 25 billion virtual galaxies, and it's set to help calibrate the Euclid satellite which will investigate the 'dark universe' in 2020. About 5 per cent of the Universe consists of known material such as atoms and subatomic particles, while the other 95 per cent of our Universe is 'dark'. 23 per cent of it consists of dark matter, which cannot be seen directly with telescopes, and the other 72 per cent of the dark universe consists of 'dark energy'. Dark energy is an unknown form of energy that is though to permeate all of space, tending to the expansion of the Universe. Pictured is a section of the virtual universe simulated by the researchers. It's a billion light years across, showing how dark matter is distributed in space, with dark matter halos - the yellow clumps - interconnected by dark filaments. The cosmic void, shown as the white areas, are the Universe's lowest density area.
Stunning image captures the International Space Station as it passes in front of the sun: Here's how to see it for yourself
Glimpses of the International Space Station, which orbits the Earth at five miles per second, were captured at Csakanyhaza in Slovakia, close to the Hungarian border. Pictured is a composite image made up of 11 snaps taken at split-second intervals which shows the path of the ISS as it crosses over Earth's star.
A new generation of terrifying robots could be on the way after Japanese firm Softbank buys robotics firms Boston Dynamics and Schaft from Google's Alphabet
Tokyo-based firm SoftBank has agreed to buy the company behind a series of 'nightmare-inducing' robots (main image) in a deal that could lead to the development of even more bizarre AI devices. Military robot 'Big Dog' (bottom right) previously hit the headlines for its fearsome appearance and unusual balancing act. Their humanoid robot Atlas walks on two legs and has arms that can open doors and lift items (top right).
BAE Systems has introduced its latest aircraft that still boasts the nostalgic look as the 1976 Hawk, but with a modern twist. Called Advanced Hawk (main), single-engine jet boasts a redesigned wing and defensive aids. The firm has also equip the aircraft with LiteHUD (inset), and a new, large area display (inset) that introduces a new pilot training experience. The concept has also taken to the skies over Warton, Lancashire for its maiden flight.
Talk about staying in your comfort zone! InMotion concept vehicle reveals how cars of the future will have 'self-driving rooms' that adapt to each passenger's needs
The InMotion vehicle was revealed by National Electric Vehicle Sweden (NEVS) at the CES technology show in Shanghai this week for the first time. InMotion would be a shared vehicle, with users calling the car through an app. The car features a flexible interior that could be adapted according to the needs of the passengers, whether it's having a business meeting, socialising with friends or going to work. Users can decide how they want the interior to look through the app, controlling seat movements, lighting ambience and layout.
American Civil War submarine - that was the first in history to sink an enemy warship - emerges from a 75,000 gallon tank of chemicals to reveal HUMAN REMAINS
The submarine (pictured), which fought for the confederacy in the US civil war, was sunk near North Charleston, South Carolina, in 1864. It was fatally damaged by its own torpedo as it attacked a Union blockade ship. Scientists have spent 17 years restoring it. While most of the remains were removed and ceremonially buried at Magnolia Cemetery in 2004, the researchers found a tooth stuck in a concrete-like mass of sand, mud and other debris at crank handle position Number 3. It is believed that this is the position where crew member Frank Collins sat, a Confederate Navy Seaman who was just 24 years old when he sank with the Hunley.
Why you always get lost on holiday: The square mile maps that reveal how different the world's cities REALLY are
A PhD student at the University of California has recreated visualizations of hand-drawn city maps. Each map shows one square mile of a city's road networks to compare their spatial arrangement.The PhD candidate used the Python programming language to develop the urban street maps that were originally drawn by Allan Jacobs for his urban design book Great Streets.
Babies learn to recognise human faces while still in the WOMB: Incredible 4D scans show fetuses turning their heads to look at 'face-shaped' lights
Professor Vincent Reid, a psychologist at Lancaster University who led the research, said the findings provide new insights into how babies’ visual systems develop in the womb. Scientists have discovered that unborn infants react to light when it is projected through the wall of their mother's uterus if it looks like a face, but not if it is another shape. Using high-quality four dimensional ultrasound scans, they saw the fetuses turn their heads to look towards the light (pictured) if it was in the shape of a human face.
Stunning colorized pictures show the brutal conditions faced by US soldiers in the Pacific War against Japanese troops who fought to the death
The fascinating images show men being stretchered away to hospital, captured Japanese prisoners of war crammed onto a boat and men fighting at Okinawa. The images were brought to life by 54-year-old electrician Royston Leonard from Cardiff, Wales. One picture shows a group of soldiers on the shores of Tarawa, whilst another shows the deceased being taken away covered by the American flag.
Is the first human to set foot on Mars in NASA's latest astronaut class? 12 new recruits who will train for deep space missions revealed
After receiving more than 18,000 applications, NASA has finally announced its new class of astronauts – some of whom could move on to deep-space missions aboard the Orion spacecraft. The space agency introduced the new candidates today on stage at the Johnson Space Center in Houston, during an event that was attended by Vice President Mike Pence. The chosen few will undergo two years of training, after which they will be assigned to various missions, including research on the International Space Station, launches aboard commercial spacecraft, and even deep-space exploration.
Solved: Mysterious 'Wow! signal' in 1977 was not a message from aliens but triggered by gas from passing COMETS
In 1977 an astronomer looking for alien life in the nigh sky above Ohio spotted a powerful radio signal so strong that he excitedly wrote 'Wow!' next to the data (main image). The 72-second blast, spotted by Dr Jerry Ehman through a radio telescope, came from Sagittarius but matched no known celestial object. Conspiracy theorists have since claimed that the 'Wow! signal', which was 30 times stronger than background radiation, was a message intelligent extraterrestrials. But one researcher has now found that the signal, which has perplexed scientists for 40 years, was in fact just the trace of two comets (stock image bottom left) as they shot past Earth. He used radio telescopes (Very Large Array pictured top left) onto the part of the sky where the signal was detected as the comets came past Earth again this year and found they produced similar signals.
Ori Systems' unit can transition between three modes: Bed mode, lounge mode and wardrobe mode. It's controlled by using either the interface on the unit, a companion app or via Amazon Alexa. It was designed for life in highly populated cities around the world, where living spaces are becoming smaller and increasingly expensive. The system is available for pre-order by property developers and is set to be installed in properties across US cities within the next year, including Boston, Miami, New York and San Francisco. Pictured center is the unit in bed more, and pictured top right is the unit's desk being used as a work space, with the bed hidden away in the frame to create extra space.