Wordle has taken the world by storm, and if you’ve not given in to playing the daily game, we can guarantee you’ve seen the elusive squares all over social media.
The game uses the same rules as Scrabble, where only real words are allowed both in guesses and the result.
If you get a letter in the right spot and from the correct word, the square turns green.
But if the guessed letter is in the word but not in the right spot, the square turns yellow.
Letters which are wrong turn grey to help the process of elimination for the six tries.
Hint for today’s Wordle, Friday, February 11
If you’re still trying to save your streak, then don’t scroll down yet, maybe some hints will send you on your way.
Today’s word starts with the letter U and ends with the letter R.
You might find this word on your stomach, small intestine or throat.
It contains just one vowel.
What is today’s Wordle, Friday, February 11?
If you have given up on today’s game, then we can save you the misery. But those still trying to crack the 5-letter code, look away now.
The Wordle for February 11 is ULCER.
Wordle New York Times
The game was created by software engineer, Josh Wardle, who recently announced he had sold the popular word game to the New York Times.
On a statement on Twitter he wrote: “Since launching Wordle, I have been in awe of the response of everyone that has played.
“The game has gotten bigger than I ever imagined (which I suppose isn’t that much of a feat given I made the game for an audience of one).
“It has been incredible to watch the game bring so much joy to so many and I feel so grateful for the personal stories some of you have shared with me – from Wordle uniting distant family members, to provoking friendly rivalries, to supporting medical recoveries.
“On the flip side, I’d be lying if I said this hasn’t been overwhelming.
“After all, I am just one person, and it is important to me that, as Wordle grows, it continues to provide a great experience to everyone.
“Given this, I am incredibly pleased to announce that I’ve reached an agreement with The New York Times for them to take over running Wordle going forward.”