Scroll down Wordle is full of help (opens in new tab) page and read today’s newly prepared clue, click straight to the February 19 answer (610) or stay a while and improve your daily Wordle game overall with our guides, tips and advice.
I struggled with some yellows and an awkward green today – they just didn’t seem to make sense. Things looked bleak indeed until a desperate guess with an oft-avoided letter turned things around just in time.
A Wordle tip for Sunday February 19th
The word you’re looking for today describes a small and often shed-like building that people use to sell newspapers, snacks and drinks. It can also refer to small stand-alone computer screens found in dispensaries, museums and other similar places, designed to either automate a login process or offer general visitor information.
Is there a double letter in today’s Wordle?
Yes, there is a double letter in today’s puzzle.
Wordle help: 3 tips to beat Wordle every day
Anyone can pick up and play Wordle, but if you want to do well and make all your guesses count, these quick tips will help you start your Wordle winning streak:
- Choose an opener with a balanced mix of unique vowels and consonants.
- The answer may contain the same letter, multiple times.
- Try not to use guesses that contain letters you’ve already eliminated.
Luckily, there’s no time limit beyond making sure it’s done by midnight. So there’s no reason not to treat the game like a simple newspaper crossword and come back to it later if you’re blank. Sometimes stepping away for a while means you can come back with a new perspective.
Wordle’s answer today
What is the answer to Wordle #610?
Everyone needs a little help from time to time. The answer to the Wordle of February 19 (610) is KIOSK.
Wordle’s last 10 responses
Previous Wordle answers can give you some great ideas for fun opening words that keep your daily puzzle solving fresh. It’s also a good way to eliminate guesswork for today’s Wordle, as the answer is unlikely to be repeated.
Here are some recent Wordle solutions:
- February 18: TAKE ADVANTAGE
- February 17: CRYPT
- February 16: MAGIC
- February 15: SALSA
- February 14: SOUND
- February 13: USE
- February 12: GIANT
- February 11: TROUBLESHOOTING
- February 10: HEADY
- February 9: STAGE
Learn more about Wordle
Wordle gives you six rows of five boxes each day and you have to find what secret five-letter word is hidden in them to keep your winning streak going.
It should start with a strong word (opens in new tab) like ARISE, or any other word that contains a good combination of common consonants and multiple vowels. You’ll also want to avoid starting words with repeated letters, as you lose the opportunity to eliminate or confirm an extra letter. Once you hit enter, you’ll see which ones you got right or wrong. If a box turns ⬛️, it means that the letter is not in the secret word at all. 🟨 means the letter is in the word, but not in this position. means you have the right letter in the right place.
You’ll want your next guess to compliment the first, using another “good” word to cover any common letters you may have missed last time, while also trying to avoid any letter you now know isn’t in today’s answer. After that, it’s just a case of using what you’ve learned to narrow down your guesses to the correct word. You have six attempts in total and you can only use real words and don’t forget letters can also be repeated (eg: BOOKS).
If you need further advice, please do not hesitate to visit us Wordle tips (opens in new tab)and if you want to know which words are already used, you can scroll to the relevant section above.
Originally, Wordle dreamed of a software engineer Josh Wardle (opens in new tab), as a surprise for his partner who loves word games. From there it spread to his family and eventually to the public. The word puzzle game has since inspired many games like Wordle (opens in new tab), refocusing the everyday trick around music or math or geography. It didn’t take long before Wordle became so popular sold to the New York Times for seven figures (opens in new tab). Surely it’s only a matter of time before we all communicate exclusively in three-color boxes.