Our good friends at Google run a daily puzzle challenge and asked us to help get them out to the geeky masses. Each day’s puzzle will task your googling skills a little more, leading you to Google mastery. Each morning at 12:01 a.m. Eastern time you’ll see a new puzzle, and the previous day’s answer (in invisitext) posted here.
We leave the comments on so people can work together to find the answer. As such, if you want to figure it out all by yourself, DON’T READ THE COMMENTS!
Also, with the knowledge that because others may publish their answers before you do, if you want to be able to search for information without accidentally seeing the answer somewhere, you can use the Google-a-Day site’s search tool, which will automatically filter out published answers, to give you a spoiler-free experience.
And now, without further ado, we give you…
Which irregular galaxies can you see from Earth with the unaided eye?
YESTERDAY’S ANSWER (mouseover to see):
Search [myriad] to learn that it was the ancient Greek equivalent of 10,000. It was their largest number value at the time. Divide one million/10,000 in the search bar to find that a million is 100 times larger than a myriad.