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File 12988667017.png - (290.50KB , 422x599 , 藤08a(近).png )
858 No. 858 edit
He died when it melted. So what happened?
Expand all images
>> No. 860 edit
>>856

>Was it something inside of him?
No.

>>857

>Did "it" melt because it was moved?
Maybe.

>Did "it" melting trigger a chemical reaction between "it" and the weapon?
No.
>> No. 861 edit
File 12988669692.png - (514.97KB , 644x1208 , but_b24 oya-- 1.png )
861
>>860

Was it his shoes?
>> No. 862 edit
File 129886706824.jpg - (232.23KB , 768x1000 , 15701940.jpg )
862
>>860
Did it being moved cause it to be moved away from something that was preventing it from melting?
>> No. 863 edit
File 129886717199.png - (289.46KB , 422x599 , 藤08f(近).png )
863
>>861

>Was it his shoes?
No.

>>862

>Did it being moved cause it to be moved away from something that was preventing it from melting?
No.
>> No. 864 edit
File 129886738764.png - (664.76KB , 879x1208 , but_b23 bold 1.png )
864
>>863

Was it....Something on his waist?
>> No. 865 edit
File 129886740793.jpg - (227.88KB , 605x1200 , 15670691.jpg )
865
>>863
Did something break or stop working when it was moved?
>> No. 866 edit
Was it worn around the neck?
>> No. 867 edit
File 129886745972.png - (224.50KB , 510x557 , 藤FD特殊01Ac(近).png )
867
>>864
>he believes in ghosts.

>Was it....Something on his waist?
Nope.

>>865

>Did something break or stop working when it was moved?
No.
>> No. 868 edit
File 129886747833.png - (288.25KB , 437x597 , 藤01a(近).png )
868
>>866

>Was it worn around the neck?
Yes.
>> No. 869 edit
>>868
Was it used for entertainment purposes?
>> No. 870 edit
File 12988676049.png - (639.87KB , 921x1208 , but_a21 oya-- 1.png )
870
>>867

Of course I believe in them, I've seen them before.

Ugh, I'm getting tired. One more.

Was it a stop watch?
>> No. 871 edit
File 129886770852.png - (286.76KB , 437x597 , 藤01c(近).png )
871
>>869

>Was it used for entertainment purposes?
No.

>>870

>Was it a stop watch?
No.
>> No. 872 edit
>>871
Was it a container?
>> No. 873 edit
File 129886798118.png - (613.60KB , 756x1219 , but_b11 worrying 1.png )
873
>>871

Well anyway I'm done now. Too tired to really give it anymore thought. It was fun. I didn't get close to the answer though.
>> No. 874 edit
File 129886804790.png - (288.25KB , 437x597 , 藤01a(近).png )
874
>>872

>Was it a container?
Maybe.

>>873
Feel free to stick around and observe.
>> No. 875 edit
File 129886810842.png - (644.29KB , 921x1219 , but_a11 laughing 1.png )
875
>>874

I will. I will.
>> No. 876 edit
>>874
Was it made of glass?
>> No. 877 edit
File 12988682859.png - (27.64KB , 194x270 , angepjs.png )
877
>>874
Did "it" contain something?

Did "it" contain the weapon?
>> No. 878 edit
File 129886839330.png - (283.46KB , 437x597 , 藤01d(近).png )
878
>>876

>Was it made of glass?
No.

>>877

>Did "it" contain something?
Yes.

>Did "it" contain the weapon?
Yes.
>> No. 879 edit
>>878
Did the container melt?
>> No. 880 edit
File 129886858736.jpg - (97.63KB , 500x640 , 13974070.jpg )
880
>>878
Did the weapon explode because of contact with the open air?

Did the weapon explode because of contact with water?
>> No. 881 edit
File 129886861190.png - (25.26KB , 153x208 , angeconfuzzled.png )
881
>>879
>> No. 883 edit
File 129886874323.png - (293.82KB , 422x599 , 藤08d頬(近).png )
883
>>879

>Did the container melt?
Yes.

>>880

>Did the weapon explode because of contact with the open air?
No.

>Did the weapon explode because of contact with water?
Yes.
>> No. 884 edit
Did the explosion cause `it` to melt?
>> No. 885 edit
>>884

>Did the explosion cause `it` to melt?
No.
>> No. 887 edit
File 129886900233.png - (98.33KB , 505x394 , gumbytarou.png )
887
>>883
>>881
Was the weapon a compound?
>> No. 888 edit
File 129886901193.png - (614.32KB , 756x1219 , but_b11 worrying 3.png )
888
I can't stop myself, I'm sorry.

Was it a small bomb?
>> No. 889 edit
File 12988690756.png - (293.82KB , 422x599 , 藤08d頬(近).png )
889
>>887

>Was the weapon a compound?
No.

>>888

>Was it a small bomb?
Maybe.
>> No. 890 edit
"It" is a container of sorts.
"It" contained the weapon.
There was water in "it" as well.
The weapon reacted with water and exploded.
The weapon is a Group 1 Metal.
>> No. 891 edit
File 129886919046.png - (288.25KB , 437x597 , 藤01a(近).png )
891
>>890

>"It" is a container of sorts.
Yes.

>"It" contained the weapon.
Yes.

>There was water in "it" as well.
No.

>The weapon reacted with water and exploded.
Yes.

>The weapon is a Group 1 Metal.
Yes.
>> No. 892 edit
File 129886945365.png - (639.62KB , 921x1208 , but_a21 bothered 2.png )
892
>>891

Well, so what now. The thing that melted was a container for a small bomb?
>> No. 893 edit
Does the weapon react violently when introduced to water?
>> No. 894 edit
File 129886954826.png - (179.20KB , 450x450 , 13821814.png )
894
>>891
Was the weapon made of potassium?

Was the weapon made with potassium?
>> No. 895 edit
File 12988696143.png - (288.25KB , 437x597 , 藤01a(近).png )
895
>>892

>The thing that melted was a container for a small bomb?
Maybe.

>>893

>Does the weapon react violently when introduced to water?
Yes.
>> No. 896 edit
>>894

>Was the weapon made of potassium?
No.

>Was the weapon made with potassium?
No.
>> No. 897 edit
File 129886991531.png - (569.14KB , 734x1120 , enj_a11 default 1.png )
897
>>896
Well, I guess it doesn't matter as much which alkali metal it is, they're all pretty violently reactive with water after sodium.

Still haven't got a clue what caused "it" to melt though. Did water enter "it" before it melted?
>> No. 898 edit
File 12988699758.png - (669.14KB , 879x1208 , but_b23 bothered 1.png )
898
>>895

The container melted because it was hovering over the boiling pot of water in the kitchen.
>> No. 899 edit
File 129887000042.png - (290.50KB , 422x599 , 藤08a(近).png )
899
>>897

>Did water enter "it" before it melted?
No.
>> No. 900 edit
>>898

>The container melted because it was hovering over the boiling pot of water in the kitchen.
No.
>> No. 901 edit
File 129887026337.png - (642.86KB , 921x1219 , but_a11 serious 2.png )
901
>>900

It is a...Container.
>> No. 902 edit
File 129887033037.png - (568.36KB , 734x1120 , enj_a11 default 2.png )
902
>>899
Well, yeah, there's that too. All I know about "it" is that it contained the weapon, which was apparently an alkali metal.

Was "it" made of salt?
>> No. 903 edit
File 129887036272.png - (289.46KB , 422x599 , 藤08f(近).png )
903
>>901

>It is a...Container.
Not quite.
>> No. 904 edit
File 129887042473.png - (288.25KB , 437x597 , 藤01a(近).png )
904
>>902

>Was "it" made of salt?
"It" is not salt.
>> No. 905 edit
File 129887051311.png - (669.14KB , 879x1208 , but_b23 bothered 1.png )
905
>>903

Has "it" been put into water before without it melting?
>> No. 906 edit
File 129887059732.png - (573.90KB , 795x1120 , enj_a13 default 2.png )
906
>>904
Is "it" composed of sodium?

Did "it" melt because of contact with the water?
>> No. 907 edit
>>905

>Has "it" been put into water before without it melting?
Yes.
>> No. 908 edit
File 12988706458.png - (575.17KB , 919x1208 , but_b25 bold 1.png )
908
>>907

It is a thermometer.
>> No. 909 edit
>>906

>Is "it" composed of sodium?
No.

>Did "it" melt because of contact with the water?
No.
>> No. 910 edit
File 129887068989.png - (289.93KB , 422x599 , 藤08c(近).png )
910
>>908

>It is a thermometer.
It isn't.
>> No. 911 edit
>>891
"It" is made of plastic.

"It" is made of styrofoam.

"It" is a necklace.

"It" is a neck brace.

"He" put "it" on his neck.
"It" prevented water from coming into contact with the weapon inside "it".
"It" was melted.
Water came into contact with the weapon and caused a violent reaction, killing "him".
>> No. 912 edit
File 129887077624.png - (518.46KB , 644x1208 , but_b24 surprized 2.png )
912
>>910

Eh!? Really? I thought I had it there. The perfect container.
>> No. 913 edit
File 129887087518.png - (598.47KB , 849x1120 , enj_a12 default 1.png )
913
>>910
Was "it" a battery?
>> No. 914 edit
File 129887103133.png - (289.46KB , 422x599 , 藤08f(近).png )
914
>>911

>It is made of plastic.
No.

>It is made of styrofoam.
No.

>It is a necklace.
Yes.

>It is a neck brace.
No.

>"He" put it on his neck.
Yes.

>"It" prevented water from coming into contact with the weapon inside "it".
Yes.

>"It" was melted.
Yes.

>Water came into contact with the weapon and caused a violent reaction, killing "him".
Yes.

>>913

>Was it a battery?
No.
>> No. 915 edit
>>914
"It" is carbon, or better yet, diamond da.
>> No. 916 edit
1) It came into contact with him, and if he had not been touching it he would not have died.
2) It melted, but not strictly due to being heated. However, it was heated until it melted.
3) It normally melts in everyday usage, and is not normally dangerous, whether melted or not.
4) He picked it up with his hands, but this isn't what caused it to melt. He didn't ingest it. It melted after he picked it up.
5) He didn't know it might melt, or even that it was there at all.
6) It's considered a "compound" and a "mixture", but not an element.
7) It can be found in some peoples' kitchens (including that of the Game Master). It is edible and used in cooking; it would not be strange for it to be an ingredient in a recipe. It has a pungent smell and is used for cleaning.
8) It was used in combination with a weapon, and was heated until it melted.
9) It is not soap, alcohol, metal, or ice/water.
10) It is something that can be worn. It was worn around his neck.
11) He died the moment it melted.
>> No. 917 edit
File 12988711761.png - (574.72KB , 795x1120 , enj_a13 default 1.png )
917
>>914
"It" is a material commonly used for necklaces.

"It" is candy, like from a candy necklace.

"It" is sugar.
>> No. 918 edit
File 129887130498.png - (288.25KB , 437x597 , 藤01a(近).png )
918
>>915

>"It" is carbon, or better yet, diamond da.
No, da.

>>917

>"It" is a material commonly used for necklaces.
Yes.

>"It" is candy, like from a candy necklace.
No.

>"It" is sugar.
No.
>> No. 919 edit
File 129887131565.png - (567.71KB , 734x1120 , enj_a11 bothered 2.png )
919
>>916
"It" is acidic.

"It" is alkaline.
>> No. 920 edit
File 129887134544.png - (639.12KB , 921x1208 , but_a21 glaring 1.png )
920
This doesn't make any sense but...Is it vinegar?
>> No. 921 edit
File 129887141399.png - (289.46KB , 422x599 , 藤08f(近).png )
921
>>919

>"It" is acidic.
No.

>"It" is alkaline.
No.

>>920

>Is it vinegar?
No.
>> No. 922 edit
>>918
... "It" is gold!

"It" is silver!

"It" is titanium!

"It" is an alloy!
>> No. 923 edit
>>921
The necklace is made of brass.

The necklace is made of iron.
>> No. 924 edit
File 129887162273.png - (631.35KB , 816x1208 , but_b22 serious 1.png )
924
>>921

Is it coal?
>> No. 925 edit
File 12988716524.png - (557.67KB , 734x1117 , enj_a21 default 1.png )
925
>>921
Is "it" baking soda?

I can't think of many things that necklaces are made of that double as cleaning agents and are used in cooking. I'm thinking, though.
>> No. 926 edit
File 129887172822.png - (279.44KB , 439x599 , 藤02c腕A(近).png )
926
>>922

>... "It" is gold!
... No!

>"It" is silver!
No!

>"It" is titanium!
No!

>"It" is an alloy!
No!

>>923

>The necklace is made of brass.
No.

>The necklace is made of iron.
No.

>>924

>Is it coal?
No.

>>925

>Is "it" baking soda?
No.
>> No. 927 edit
>>926
"It" is an organic material.

"It" is an inorganic material.

"It" is not crystal.

"It" is a seed.

"It" is a nut.
>> No. 928 edit
Was it used to blow bubbles?
>> No. 929 edit
File 129887229522.png - (569.14KB , 734x1120 , enj_a11 default 1.png )
929
>>926
If Audra knows, she should probably just say it. I'm at a loss right now.
>> No. 930 edit
Please confirm or deny these two statements. I want to make sure I properly understand the current game state.

1) The victim was wearing a necklace, which had a pendant made of Substance X containing an explosive substance.
2) When "it" - worn around the victim's neck - melted, this resulted in the explosive substance detonating.
>> No. 931 edit
File 129887234310.png - (224.50KB , 510x557 , 藤FD特殊01Ac(近).png )
931
>>927

>"It" is an organic material.
Yes.

>"It" is an inorganic material.
No.

>"It" is not crystal.
Yes.

>"It" is a seed.
No.

>"It" is a nut.
No.

>>928

>Was it used to blow bubbles?
No.
>> No. 932 edit
>>929
I've had a lot of other things going on this evening, so I've only been able to check up on the thread occasionally. It might take me a bit to catch up.
>> No. 933 edit
File 129887239197.png - (288.25KB , 437x597 , 藤01a(近).png )
933
>>930

>1) The victim was wearing a necklace, which had a pendant made of Substance X containing an explosive substance.
Yes.

>2) When "it" - worn around the victim's neck - melted, this resulted in the explosive substance detonating.
And yes.
>> No. 934 edit
File 129887244564.png - (568.36KB , 734x1120 , enj_a11 default 2.png )
934
>>931
Ice. Was "it" ice?
>> No. 935 edit
Was the explosive substance nitroglycerine? I seem to remember that coming up in the last thread, too.
Was he taking a shower?
Was he taking a bath?
>> No. 936 edit
>>934

>Ice. Was "it" ice?
It isn't.
>> No. 937 edit
File 129887255023.png - (284.71KB , 625x499 , 藤04a(近).png )
937
>>935

>Was the explosive substance nitroglycerine? I seem to remember that coming up in the last thread, too.
No.

>Was he taking a shower?
Yes.

>Was he taking a bath?
No.
>> No. 938 edit
Vis a vis the substance the pendant is made of: would it normally melt if exposed to steam or hot water?
>> No. 939 edit
>>937
Did he die of electrocution?
>> No. 940 edit
>>938

>Vis a vis the substance the pendant is made of: would it normally melt if exposed to steam or hot water?
Yes.

>>939

>Did he die of electrocution?
No.
>> No. 941 edit
Was there a culprit?
If so, did the culprit give the victim the necklace?

If these two are correct, a nearly complete theory can be constructed - missing only the specific substances used to make the pendant and the explosive.
>> No. 942 edit
File 129887295553.png - (639.12KB , 921x1208 , but_a21 glaring 1.png )
942
>>937

Dirt.
>> No. 943 edit
File 129887298644.png - (243.92KB , 391x600 , 藤FD特殊02c(近).png )
943
>>941

>Was there a culprit?
Yes.

>If so, did the culprit give the victim the necklace?
Yes.
>> No. 944 edit
File 129887304430.png - (542.86KB , 663x1210 , but_a33 worrying 2.png )
944
Actually. Is it made out of cyanide?
>> No. 945 edit
File 129887309441.png - (286.76KB , 437x597 , 藤01c(近).png )
945
>>942

>Dirt
No.

>>944

>Actually. Is it made out of cyanide?
No.
>> No. 946 edit
File 129887312264.png - (570.97KB , 795x1104 , enj_a33 default 1.png )
946
>>941
I am pretty sure that all we are missing is the substance "it."

Which is something that easily melts in steam and hot water, used in cooking, edible, organic, pungent, can be used as a cleaning agent, and contained the weapon used to kill someone.

When "it" melted away, the weapon inside reacted to the water, exploding and killing "him."

I still haven't got a clue what "it" is yet.
>> No. 947 edit
File 12988731528.png - (632.31KB , 816x1208 , but_b22 glaring 4.png )
947
>>945

Does it contain cyanide?
>> No. 948 edit
>>946
Garlic?

Was it a type of food?
>> No. 949 edit
File 129887327825.png - (288.25KB , 437x597 , 藤01a(近).png )
949
>>947

>Does it contain cyanide?
Nope.

>>948

>Garlic?
No.

>Was it a type of food?
No.
>> No. 950 edit
File 129887328496.png - (567.71KB , 734x1120 , enj_a11 bothered 2.png )
950
>>948
I don't think garlic is used for cleaning.
>> No. 951 edit
Well, it's relatively straightforward.

The culprit wished to kill the victim without leaving a trace. So they gave the victim a necklace with a pendant of some kind. The pendant was made of Substance Y - which either reacts violently with steam or reacts violently when jostled - encased in Substance X - which melts when heated and moistened. The victim entered the shower, and the trap was activated; X melted, releasing Y, which exploded, which killed him.

I've got no head for chemistry, so obviously I will need help solving for Substances X and Y.
>> No. 952 edit
File 129887345666.png - (514.72KB , 644x1208 , but_b24 bothered 2.png )
952
>>949

.......Can it be found in the kitchen?

Can it be found in the living room?

Can it be found in the bathroom?
>> No. 953 edit
File 129887363068.png - (573.26KB , 795x1120 , enj_a13 bothered 2.png )
953
>>951
Well, that's pretty close to what we've been saying, yeah.

"The necklace had a pendant made of "it." "It" melted away in the shower, revealing the "weapon," which exploded on contact with the water."

The weapon is probably an alkali metal, as it confirmed as a type 1 metal and several of those are volatile with water.

I just don't know what "it" is, and I've used up the extent of my knowledge of chemistry at this point.
>> No. 954 edit
Was it made of gelatin?
Or wax?
How about paper?
>> No. 955 edit
File 129887376881.png - (242.77KB , 391x600 , 藤FD特殊02e(近).png )
955
>>954

>wax?
Yes.
>> No. 956 edit
File 129887385459.png - (569.14KB , 734x1120 , enj_a11 default 1.png )
956
>>954
Hm. Wax sounds good.
>> No. 957 edit
So now we just have Substance Y - the explosive. Is this something we have to solve to "win"?
>> No. 958 edit
File 129887404343.png - (286.76KB , 437x597 , 藤01c(近).png )
958
>>957
I was going to post the actual scenario now if there are no objections.
>> No. 959 edit
File 12988740736.png - (573.68KB , 795x1120 , enj_a13 serious 1.png )
959
>>957
I was thinking of wax earlier for a completely different reason, but dropped it when candles were ruled out. Guess I should have thought of the other kind of wax.

If she wants the last bit, we can go down the list.
>> No. 960 edit
File 129887410855.png - (516.07KB , 644x1208 , but_b24 serious 4.png )
960
>>954

Wait a second, didn't I already say wax awhile ago?
>> No. 961 edit
File 12988741656.png - (290.95KB , 422x599 , 藤08d(近).png )
961
>>959
>>960

No one ever mentioned wax.

>>748
>> No. 963 edit
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963
>>961
No, it was never mentioned. Good game.
>> No. 964 edit
>>958
No objections from me.
>> No. 965 edit
File 129887433984.png - (629.00KB , 816x1208 , but_b22 worrying 3.png )
965
>>961

.....It was fun, but I regret not saying it was wax.
>> No. 966 edit
File 129887477324.png - (567.61KB , 734x1120 , enj_a11 laughing 2.png )
966
>>963
Ange always looks so upset. That's not my intention!
>> No. 970 edit
File 129887632975.png - (288.25KB , 437x597 , 藤01a(近).png )
970
He died when it melted. So what happened?

The culprit wished to kill the victim without leaving a trace. So they gave the victim a necklace with a pendant of some kind. The pendant was made of Substance Y - which either reacts violently with steam or reacts violently when jostled - encased in Substance X - which melts when heated and moistened. The victim entered the shower, and the trap was activated; X melted, releasing Y, which exploded, which killed him.

Audra's theory is pretty much how the original scenario played out. Here's how it happened.


The victim was an athlete and ace striker on his team. At a children's charity game three weeks before an important title match, he is presented with a commemorative gold medal on a chain, an appropriate present considering the occasion. An image of the victim heading a ball into a net was carved into the surface. The victim was accustomed to wearing jewelry and the award was presented by the very children who would benefit from the game's revenue so there was little suspicion. He puts it on immediately, looking forward to showing it to his daughter.

Following the end of the game, the victim enters the locker room to shower. He turns the shower on full and steps into the stream of water. The victim knew there was something wrong when he felt an intense burning. For a moment, he thought the water might have been too hot. Then he looked down and saw a brilliant light emanating from his chest. He opened his mouth to scream, and at that moment something exploded. The scream died in his throat.


Here's the science behind it.


Prior to the charity game, culprit X fashions cesium into the shape of a medal. Cesium is an alkali metal found in group 1 of the periodic table. It does not occur naturally and has only one electron in its outer shell. Like all alkali metals, it reacts violently when exposed to water or shock. Cesium, however, spontaneously ignites when exposed to air. Since a flaming necklace would arouse suspicion, the culprit encases the cesium core with wax, giving it the appearance of gold. The culprit fashions the wax exterior so that it is nearly identical to the one to be presented at the charity game and switches the necklaces before the prize ceremony. When the victim enters the shower, the heat from the water melts the wax coating and exposes the cesium center to water. The resulting explosion killed him. A gram of cesium is about as powerful as a hand grenade, so even that small of an amount would kill someone if placed near the chest.

>> No. 971 edit
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971
Thank you for playing. I hope you enjoyed the game.
>> No. 972 edit
File 129888143453.jpg - (122.25KB , 600x800 , Easter Ange.jpg )
972
>>971
It was fun, thanks~
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