Edwards Family vs Trade Unionists Only Connect


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Edwards Family vs Trade Unionists

Quiz show in which links must be made between seemingly random things. Three family members take on a council trade union group in a quarter-final.


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LineFromTo

Hello and welcome to Only Connect, the quiz about making connections.

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Like a dating website, but without the freaks and weirdoes.

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Or is it? Let's meet the teams.

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On my right, David Edwards, a committed Welsh rugby fan with a degree in metallurgy.

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Charlotte Martyn, an English graduate who enjoys retro computer games and fair weather gardening.

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And their captain, Richard Edwards, a keen guitarist and amateur footballer

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and a journalist on a science fiction magazine. The captain is flanked by his father and his wife.

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Richard, you overruled your dad in your heat. Has there been a family feud since then?

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Aside from being written out of the will and told not to come home? No.

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-You were right, of course.

-Yeah.

-On that occasion.

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Tonight you are facing Colin Whorlow, an Oxford maths graduate keen on cricket and European travel.

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Nick Atty, a civil servant with a PhD in Genetics from Leeds University.

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And their captain, James Hastie, an accomplished ballroom dancer, who plays poker and bridge online.

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They are all members of an executive trade union council. They are the Trade Unionists.

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James, you beat the Rock'n'Rollers. How different is being here to playing at home?

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It's a lot harder here. I think that's because we don't have access to beer.

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There may be beer for you if we finish the quiz, but that won't happen unless we start it.

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Later, the connecting wall will be going live online.

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In the meantime, simply shout at the screen.

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I want the connection between four apparently random clues. Trade Unionists, you won the toss,

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-but put the Edwards Family in first. Please, pick a question.

-Lion.

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The first clue is coming up. They're going to be picture clues.

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Your time starts now.

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That's the sum of...

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I don't know what it is. Next, please.

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-That's Brian Lara.

-Is it?

-Brian Lara.

-Right.

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-Could be 501.

-Try that.

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It'll be jeans next.

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-501.

-Coming in after two clues, you get three points.

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You're absolutely right. What is that first picture?

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I think that means the sum of a certain series adds up to 501.

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Very good. A full-on mathematician could read it as the sum of the first 18 prime numbers.

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That makes 501. Why is Brian Lara there?

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He famously scored 501 for Warwickshire, I think in 1995.

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He holds the world record total for a single innings - 501.

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And you guessed the next one was going to be a pair of Levi 501s.

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-And why a dartboard?

-Is that what all of the scores on a dartboard add up to?

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-No.

-Would you normally in competition darts play...

-From 501.

-..from 501 down.

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That's right. In professional darts, they start with a score of 501 and try to get down to zero.

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Very well done. You're off the blocks. Over to the Trade Unionists.

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-Twisted flax, please.

-OK. Your first clue of the quarter-final is coming up now.

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Next.

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Silver's a horse. And Long John Silver.

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Next.

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Christopher Columbus...

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THEY CONFER

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-Next, please.

-10 seconds.

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You cross...

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Yes, that's it!

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They are things you can cross.

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-How do you cross Christopher Columbus?

-OK...

-I'll tell you.

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Tease him about his hair! I'm afraid that's not the answer.

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-A possible bonus.

-Is it that South American countries are named after them?

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The etymologies of South American countries. Little Venice is Venezuela. So named by who?

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Er, oh...

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-De Soto? No?

-No, it was Amerigo Vespucci.

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It reminded him of Venice because of houses on stilts in the water.

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Argentina named after silver, Colombia is Christopher Columbus

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and Ecuador, named after the line of latitude that passes through the country.

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-Well done for the bonus. It's your turn.

-Horned viper, please.

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-BELL

-Ah! That sounds means you get the music question. You look happy.

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-Delighted(!)

-It's good news. You'll hear lovely pieces of music, starting now.

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FRANK SINATRA: # Through the good or lean years And for all the in-between years... #

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Next, please.

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STEVIE WONDER: # No summer's high No warm July

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# No harvest moon to light one tender August night... #

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Next, please.

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EMINEM: # Snap back to reality Oh, there goes gravity

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-# Oh, there goes Rabbit, he choked He's so mad... #

-10 seconds.

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They were all written for films or were the theme tune from a movie.

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Have another go.

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Er...they all won an Oscar for Best Song.

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That's it. I need that precision. They all won the Oscar for Best Song.

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We heard All The Way from The Joker Is Wild. That won in 1957.

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I Just Called To Say I Love You, Stevie Wonder, won the Oscar in 1984.

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And you recognised Lose Yourself from 8 Mile.

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Eminem got that in 2002. You came in, sadly, before we heard Over The Rainbow,

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which won the Oscar in 1939.

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-Trade Unionists, it's over to you.

-Water, please.

-Water. First clue coming up now.

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That's...

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-That's a cubit.

-Next, please.

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-It's a guide to the average.

-So this is it...

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We'll go for it. I think we should gamble on it.

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These are ways of measuring units of length.

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That is exactly what they are.

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Well done. They are derivations of imperial lengths.

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-Elbow to fingertips? What is that?

-Cubit?

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No, it's the ell. Pieces of cloth were folded there.

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Left feet of 16 churchgoers is the perch - a land length.

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Span of outstretched arms is fathom.

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-And nose to fingertip of Henry I. Do you know what that is?

-A yard?

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That is a yard. It was decreed by Henry I that it be measured thusly.

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Three points for coming in there.

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-Back to the Edwards Family.

-Eye of Horus, please.

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OK, what is the connection here? Time starts now.

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-Money.

-A name for money.

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-I think that's too easy.

-Do you think?

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Next, please.

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Fighting Tigers...

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They were...a team? Nicknames of sports teams?

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Next, please.

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-Oh, Monty Python!

-Is it Monty Python or At Last The 1948 Show?

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-I'd go Monty Python.

-10 seconds.

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-They're episodes.

-Monty Python episodes?

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-They're all possible names for Monty Python.

-They are not.

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So I'm going to show the fourth clue to your opponents.

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There's a bonus point available.

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They're all possible names of TV programmes.

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-That's Drop The Dead Donkey.

-Rejected names for TV programmes.

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That is what it is.

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Owl Stretching Time was an original name for Monty Python.

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The others are working titles for TV comedies. Do you know any?

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-Dead Belgians Don't Count was Drop The Dead Donkey?

-That's right.

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-What about the others?

-Only Fools and Horses?

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Readies was a working title for that. And The Fighting Tigers?

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-Think laterally. What might it have been?

-The Goodies.

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No.

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No, Dad's Army.

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Fighting Tigers was a name for Dad's Army.

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You get a bonus point and the final question, which is two reeds.

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Your first clue is coming up now.

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Next, please.

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-That's Horace.

-Did Horace Walpole write that?

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-It could have been.

-Take one more. Next, please.

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-Horace!

-Yes.

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They are all called Horace.

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You are quite right. I heard you muttering Horace Walpole.

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He wrote The Castle of Otranto. Horace the poet, Horace Rumpole

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and you buzzed in before Head of the Slug Club at Hogwarts.

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He's called Horace as well. Very well done.

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At the end of Round One...

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In Round Two, I'll be asking what is the fourth in a sequence.

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You'll see up to three connected clues and must deduce what is fourth.

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-Then tell me. No good keeping it to yourself. Edwards Family, you're first.

-Two reeds, please.

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First in a sequence coming up. What is fourth? Time starts now.

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-I think it's the Cluedo board.

-Yes, so...

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-We'll have to see more.

-Yeah. Conservatory is a corner, isn't it?

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Next, please.

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No, no...

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-Billiard room, library...

-Want another?

-The next one is library,

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-but I can't think...

-There's a secret passage to the kitchen.

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10 seconds.

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Dining room...

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-We're almost out of...

-Three seconds.

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-Er, kitchen.

-That is not correct.

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I'll show the third in the sequence to the Trade Unionists for a possible bonus point.

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-Ballroom?

-That's not it, either.

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There are rooms on a Cluedo board. The next would be the study.

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That is next to the library.

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-No points there, but Trade Unionists have another chance.

-Horned viper.

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All right. You'll see pictures here. What do you expect to see in the fourth picture?

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Here's the first one.

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That's a heart.

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-Next, please.

-That's the brain.

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The brain.

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Anything?

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I don't know.

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Next, please.

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That's the liver. So heart, brain, liver.

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Are these... Are these in order of weight?

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-Don't know.

-Is it weight?

-I don't think so.

-Is it size?

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10 seconds.

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I'm going to try this.

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-Skin?

-That is the right answer.

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-But why?

-They increase in size.

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Heart's the fourth biggest organ, then brain, then liver, then skin.

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Reasoning's wrong, answer's right.

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I'm very glad you're not due to perform open-heart surgery on me.

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That first picture is a lung. It's the right lung.

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It's heavier than the left. It's the heaviest organs in the body.

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The heaviest would be the skin.

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I don't want to think about how they measured that.

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But you get the points.

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-Back to the Edwards Family.

-Twisted flax, please.

-OK.

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What is fourth in this sequence? The first is coming up now.

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Roman emperors? Go for the next one.

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Next, please.

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I really don't know these.

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-Somebody like Trajan. Could be Trajan.

-Go for the next one?

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Next, please.

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-That's Trajan.

-Who followed him...?

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ALL CONFER

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Any idea?

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Nothing at all, sorry.

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-Marcus Aurelius.

-Not correct.

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Back to the Trade Unionists.

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-Vespasian?

-That's not right, either.

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-What was your thinking about the connection?

-A sequence of Roman emperors.

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We hoped Marcus Aurelius was next because we've heard of him!

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I think it'll be another one you've heard of. It IS Roman emperors.

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The next would be Hadrian. Of wall fame.

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People will be impressed to hear you mutter, "I don't know. Probably Trajan next..."

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Trajan is the more obscure on there.

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Hadrian would be the following one. No points for anyone there.

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-Unionists, pick your question.

-Eye of Horus, please.

-All right.

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What's the fourth in this sequence? The first one coming up now.

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Five options...

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Next, please.

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Are these permissions?

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Permissions? I think I'll take another.

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Next, please.

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-It could still be...

-Is it delete?

-Oh, yes.

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Absolutely right. Well done.

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-Delete.

-That IS the answer.

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-Why is it delete?

-It's the... I'm letting Nick answer!

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They're the four stages in something with databases.

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They're database functions.

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Known by the acronym CRUD. Something beginning with D.

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Delete is generally what computers do, especially when I write on them.

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Very well done. You get the points.

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-Back to the Edwards Family.

-Lion, please.

-OK.

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What's fourth? Time starts now.

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Eleven.

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Next.

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What are we talking here...?

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Is it binary?

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The next would be 1...

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It would be three, seven, nine, which would be...

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-1001. Try that.

-The last one?

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-If they're going up in twos in binary.

-Go for the next one?

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10 seconds.

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-No, go for it.

-1001?

-Yeah.

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1001.

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That is not the right answer, but it's an opportunity for me to say

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there are 10 sorts of people - those who understand binary and those who don't.

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Your reasoning would fall down with the third in the sequence,

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which I show for a possible bonus.

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-These are palindromic primes.

-Not the opportunity for a chat.

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-No, that's far too long.

-161?

-No, that's not it,

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although not a bad stab. Once it's a three,

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it's nothing to do with binary. They are palindromic prime numbers.

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The next would be 151. Prime numbers that read the same backwards and forwards.

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No points on that one. Trade Unionists, only water remains.

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What is fourth in this sequence? Here's the first.

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Anything?

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Next, please.

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Freedom of speech is the First. Religion isn't the Second Amendment.

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That's the right to bear arms. The four freedoms...

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Next, please.

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-Fear?

-Freedom from fear sounds right.

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-I haven't a clue.

-I think that's right.

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-From fear.

-You think correctly. It is right. From fear is last.

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-Why?

-The Four Freedoms.

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As expressed by Franklin D Roosevelt in his message to Congress

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in January, 1941.

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Freedom of speech, religion, freedom from want and from fear.

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At the end of Round Two, then...

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Round Three is the connecting wall. It's going live online if you fancy playing along.

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If your attention span is even shorter, listen to an iPod as well.

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Trade Unionists, you go first.

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-Please choose lion or water.

-Lion, please.

-OK. You've got two and a half minutes

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to sort 16 clues into four groups of four. Starting now.

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OK, Jaffa cakes, Eccles cakes...

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Are there any others?

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-Sigmoid...

-And Hyperbolic.

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-Doosra and Flipper are bowling.

-Oh, and a slider. Try that.

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And Bouncer.

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It's right.

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-Sigmoid and Hyperbolic are types of curve.

-Ceiling is a function.

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-Boxcar Willie.

-That doesn't help, though.

-Why? There's still Eccles...

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Eccles cake, Jaffa cake.

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Try something with those two.

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Sigmoid. Hyperbolic.

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I need two more.

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Try Ceiling and Toulon. Go on.

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OK.

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Try Wellard, Eccles, Tootsie and Willy for dogs.

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-Try that.

-Nice one, Colin. Well done.

-Three strikes and you're out now.

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-Lots of time.

-Sigmoid. Hyperbolic.

-Used a minute.

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I don't recognise any other curves.

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Boxcar's got a caboose.

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Jaffa's in... Where's Jaffa?

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-Jaffa and Alexandria are both cities in Africa.

-Yes!

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-But Barcelona isn't.

-All cities with some function. Start with the African ones.

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-Functions...

-Function.

-One minute.

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The Alexandria function? Never heard of it. OK, try it.

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Hyperbolic and Sigmoid.

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-Sorry.

-Boxcar function?

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I like the functions.

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-Sigmoid, Barcelona, Hyperbolic, Ceiling?

-If it's those four...

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-Try those.

-Sigmoid. Hyperbolic.

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-Ceiling. And Boxcar?

-Which leaves us with...

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That's it. You've solved the wall. Well done. Four points for finding the groups.

0:20:250:20:31

Let's look for the connections. Bouncer, Flipper, Doosra, Slider?

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-These are ways of bowling the ball in cricket.

-That's it. Next one.

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Wellard, Eccles, Tootsie, Willy?

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-These are...famous dogs?

-Mm, give me a bit more.

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-You're the dog person. Fictional dogs?

-From television.

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They're all in UK soaps.

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Wellard and Willy from EastEnders, Tootsie from Emmerdale,

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Eccles from Coronation Street. Fictional dogs from UK soaps.

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Boxcar, Ceiling, Sigmoid, Hyperbolic?

0:21:040:21:07

-Functions.

-Mathematical functions.

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You were looking for curves, but it's mathematical functions.

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Jaffa, Alexandria, Toulon, Barcelona?

0:21:140:21:17

-Oranges?

-Cities.

-I need an answer.

0:21:200:21:23

-I'll go with the oranges.

-They are not oranges.

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They are Mediterranean ports.

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Jaffa in Israel, Alexandria's Egypt,

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Toulon in France, Barcelona in Spain.

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But four points for the groups,

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plus three bonus points.

0:21:390:21:41

Time to bring back the Edwards Family to see what they can do with a connecting wall. Water.

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You've got two and a half minutes to solve it, starting now.

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We've got Greek letters.

0:21:570:21:59

OK, what else have we got as options?

0:22:040:22:07

There's Neutron, Pulsar... Types of star! Neutron, Pulsar...

0:22:070:22:12

-Em...

-Omega?

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-Right, Dent.

-Arthur Dent?

-Any other Arthurs?

0:22:200:22:24

Arthur Ingersoll? Willis?

0:22:240:22:27

-Watches! Citizen, Pulsar...

-Omega.

-Omega.

0:22:270:22:33

And...

0:22:330:22:34

-Riley?

-Ingersoll.

0:22:340:22:37

-OK.

-Right.

0:22:400:22:42

Life of Riley, Life of Pi, Life of Crime...

0:22:420:22:46

Oh, don't know.

0:22:460:22:49

-Life of the party!

-Well done.

0:22:490:22:51

So now we've got four Greek letters.

0:22:510:22:54

You've used a minute and you've got three strikes.

0:22:540:22:59

-No, we haven't.

-Virgo.

0:22:590:23:01

John Virgo?

0:23:010:23:03

Types of star...?

0:23:030:23:06

-Constellations?

-Osman...

0:23:060:23:08

Are they players of something?

0:23:080:23:11

Willis...

0:23:110:23:13

Bruce Willis...

0:23:150:23:18

-No.

-Could they be snooker? Snooker-related?

0:23:180:23:22

John Virgo, Osman... No.

0:23:220:23:25

I'd go for Alpha, Neutron, Gamma, Beta.

0:23:250:23:29

There you go. You've solved the wall. Well done. Four points.

0:23:290:23:35

What about the connections?

0:23:350:23:37

Omega, Citizen, Pulsar, Ingersoll?

0:23:370:23:40

They're all watch manufacturers.

0:23:400:23:43

Famous watchmakers.

0:23:430:23:45

Next one - Pi, Riley, Crime, The Party?

0:23:450:23:49

-They can all be preceded by "Life of".

-That's right.

0:23:490:23:53

The Life of Pi is a novel, you can live a life of Riley or of crime -

0:23:530:23:58

or both - or be the life of the party.

0:23:580:24:01

Gamma, Alpha, Neutron, Beta?

0:24:010:24:04

All types of radioactive decay.

0:24:040:24:07

-Try again.

-Emissions...

0:24:070:24:11

-Radioactive emissions. Types of radiation.

-That's it.

0:24:110:24:15

Types of ionising radiation, that's what they are.

0:24:150:24:20

Last one - Dent, Virgo, Osman, Willis.

0:24:200:24:23

-I think...snooker commentators?

-Snooker commentators.

0:24:240:24:29

That's absolutely not what they are.

0:24:290:24:32

Now this is one for quiz and game show specialists.

0:24:320:24:36

They are adjudicators on TV.

0:24:360:24:39

Susie Dent sits in Dictionary Corner, John Virgo in snooker,

0:24:390:24:43

the brilliant Richard Osman from Pointless -

0:24:430:24:47

he does like a game of pool - and Wincey Willis, the weather girl,

0:24:470:24:51

the adjudicator on Treasure Hunt. Adjudicators is what they are.

0:24:510:24:56

You get four points for the groups and three bonus points.

0:24:560:25:00

That's a total of seven. Let's see what that does to the scores.

0:25:000:25:05

Into Round Four - Missing Vowels. We take well-known names, phrases, sayings, titles,

0:25:130:25:19

remove the vowels and you have to tell me what those disguised words are.

0:25:190:25:25

Very polite of you to listen to me. I'll assume that having both won your heats

0:25:250:25:31

and surely watched at least one episode of our multiple series

0:25:310:25:36

you know the rules of Round Four. I hope so.

0:25:360:25:40

Fingers on buzzers. The first group

0:25:400:25:43

are all Bildungsroman novels!

0:25:430:25:46

-Sons And Lovers.

-Correct.

0:25:490:25:52

-Anne of Green Gables.

-Correct.

0:25:550:25:58

Don't know this one? Oranges Are Not The Only Fruit.

0:26:020:26:06

-Black Swan Rising.

-Not right. Lose a point. Possible bonus.

0:26:090:26:13

-Black Swan Green.

-That is correct.

0:26:130:26:17

Next category - Sir Christopher Wren buildings.

0:26:170:26:20

-Royal Observatory.

-Correct.

0:26:230:26:25

-Sheldonian Theatre.

-Correct.

0:26:280:26:31

-The Monument.

-Correct.

0:26:330:26:35

-Royal Hospital Chelsea.

-Correct.

0:26:380:26:40

Next category - added to the 2011 Basket of Goods.

0:26:400:26:45

-Hair conditioner.

-Correct.

0:26:480:26:51

This is a weird one. Medium density fibreboard.

0:26:540:26:58

Next clue...

0:26:580:27:00

No, too long. Oven-ready joint. Next clue...

0:27:030:27:08

It's a strange category.

0:27:130:27:15

No, too late, I'm afraid. The answer is smart phone handset. Next category...

0:27:150:27:21

Colloquial names for plants.

0:27:210:27:23

-Red Hot Poker.

-Correct.

0:27:260:27:28

-Baby's Breath.

-Correct.

0:27:300:27:32

-Mother-in-law's Tongue.

-Correct.

0:27:350:27:37

END OF ROUND MUSIC

0:27:400:27:42

That last one was Bird-of-Paradise,

0:27:440:27:47

but the time is up.

0:27:470:27:49

After a nail-biting Round Four,

0:27:490:27:53

the Edwards Family have 20 points.

0:27:530:27:55

But the winners with 22 points are the Trade Unionists.

0:27:550:28:00

You seen relieved. You are through to the semi-final.

0:28:000:28:03

Very well done. Edwards Family,

0:28:030:28:05

unlucky. A great team. I'm afraid we have to lose you.

0:28:050:28:10

Please join me next time for more contestants, questions, connections and clues

0:28:100:28:16

and so many brainy contortions you'll think it's a pole-dancing class at MENSA. Goodbye.

0:28:160:28:22

Subtitles by Subtext for Red Bee Media Ltd - 2011

0:28:300:28:34

Email [email protected]

0:28:350:28:37

A father, son and daughter-in-law pit their wits against three members of an executive council trade union group in the third of the quarter-finals. They compete to draw together the connections between things which, at first glance, seem utterly random, from Little Venice to Silver to Christopher Columbus to The Equator.