Waffle Game: Today’s Waffle #197: Check the clues and answer the riddle for August 6

Since Wordle became a sensation and favorite pastime of Twitter users, many spin-off products have sprung up. Some are better than others. Among the few that have been able to maintain their popularity and have managed to carve out a niche for themselves is Waffle.

Despite being based on the same idea as Wordle, Waffle did not exactly follow in the footsteps of the former when developing the game. Instead of asking players to enter letters to solve the words, Waffle places the letters on a grid. From there, players must rearrange those letters to form words, both horizontally and vertically. In a similar move to Wordle, Waffle has also designated different colored tiles to specify whether a letter is in its correct position or needs to be moved.

According to the rules, green means the correct position. Yellow means that the letter belongs to the word but in a different position. Because it is a grid, there is a high chance that a yellow tile will appear in one of the corners. When that happens, it means that the letter could belong to the word horizontal or vertical. The uncertainty that comes with such situations, which makes the idiom “pushed into a corner” a reality, is what makes Waffle stand out from his competition.

With only 15 possible moves to solve all six words, deciding on the correct letter placement can be the difference between victory and defeat. Completing the puzzle with the remaining moves will earn you stars. The fewest number of moves a puzzle can be solved in is 10, therefore the most stars you can earn in one day is five.

Waffle #197 Answers for August 6

A new Waffle is released every day at midnight, and with it comes the chance to show off your verbal prowess in front of your friends. And in case you run into difficulties, we’re here to help. Don’t worry, a little help never hurts.

Here are the answers to the riddle with their meanings.



• the area between the abdomen and the upper part of the thigh on both sides of the body (noun).

• In architecture, curved edge formed by two intersecting vaults (noun).


• a system for detecting the presence, direction, distance, and speed of aircraft, ships, and other objects, by sending pulses of radio waves, which reflect off the object back to the source (noun).


• a large group of people (noun).

• In anthropology, a small loosely structured social group usually consisting of about five families (noun).



• the measurement around the middle of something, especially a person’s waist (noun).

• a band tied to a saddle and tied around a horse’s belly to keep the saddle in place (noun).

• surround; surround (verb)


• have lived for a long time; no longer young (adjective).

• belonging to the past; former (adjective).


• a whitish fiber or bundle of fibers in the body that transmits sensation impulses to the brain or spinal cord, and the impulses from these to the muscles and organs (noun).

• one’s firmness and courage in a demanding situation (noun).

• mentally prepare to face a demanding situation (verb).

Puzzle: Is it Raghuram Rajan’s flip flop or the one from the market?

  • Puzzle: Is it Rajan's flip-flop or the market's?

Puzzle: Is it Rajan’s flip-flop or the market’s?

The truth, for now, is that Rajan is focusing on whether inflation as measured by the Consumer Price Index stabilizes at 6 percent or below.

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