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Today’s NYT Connections Hints and Answer – Help for June 3, #358

 Today’s NYT Connections Hints and Answer – Help for June 3, #358


Need the answers for the June 3 New York Times Connections puzzle? To me, Wordle is more of a vocabulary test, but Connections is more of a brainteaser. You’re given 16 words and asked to put them into four groups that are somehow connected. Sometimes they’re obvious, but game editor Wyna Liu knows how to trick you by using words that can fit into more than one group.

And do you also play Wordle? We’ve got today’s Wordle answer and hints too.

We’ve also got some tips for Strands, a new game from the Times that’s still in beta.

Read more: NYT Connections Could Be the New Wordle: Our Hints and Tips

Hints for today’s Connections groups

Here are four hints for the groupings in today’s Connections puzzle, ranked from the easiest, yellow group to the tough (and sometimes bizarre) purple group.

Yellow group hint: Shaving is one method.

Green group hint: Loop or bend.

Blue group hint: Think about a place where a prisoner is kept.

Purple group hint: Not A, but…

Answers for today’s Connections groups

Yellow group: Remove, as body hair.

Green group: Twist around.

Blue group: Things made of cells.

Purple group: B-____ 

Read more: Wordle Cheat Sheet: Here Are the Most Popular Letters Used in English Words

What are today’s Connections answers?

The yellow words in today’s Connections

The theme is remove, as body hair. The answers are laser, thread, pluck and wax.

The green words in today’s Connections

The theme is twist around. The answers are coil, spool, wind and wrap.

The blue words in today’s Connections

The theme is things made of cells. The answers are honeycomb, organism, solar panel and spreadsheet.

The purple words in today’s Connections

The theme is B-____. The answers are ball, movie, school and vitamin.

How to play Connections

Playing is easy. Winning is hard. Look at the 16 words and mentally assign them to related groups of four. Click on the four words you think go together. The groups are coded by color, though you don’t know what goes where until you see the answers. The yellow group is the easiest, then green, then blue, and purple is the toughest. Look at the words carefully, and think about related terms. Sometimes the connection has to do with just a part of the word. Once, four words were grouped because each started with the name of a rock band, including “Rushmore” and “Journeyman.”



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