Today’s Wordle Answer for Wednesday, July 3


Give today’s Wordle an instant boost with a brand fresh Wednesday clue. It’ll aid nudge your guessing in the right direction, but still leave you with plenty of fun puzzles. Run out of rows? Don’t worry about that – the answer to the July 3 game (1110) is also here if you want to take a look.

One, two, three green letters… I really thought I had it on the second try. Then I was sure I had it on the third. Fourth? That was it. At last. What a weird Wordle. I got through it pretty quickly, but the almost-true ones made it seem a lot longer.

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Today’s Wordle Tip

(Photo credit: Josh Wardle)

Wordle Today: Tip for Wednesday, July 3

You need to think of body parts to win this Wordle. What is the name of the part of the leg above someone’s knee? There is a consonant here that you need to utilize twice.

Is there a double letter in Wordle today?

Yes, there is a double letter in today’s puzzle.

Wordle Help: 3 Tips to Beat Wordle Every Day

Playing Wordle well is like taking tiny victories every day—who doesn’t love a well-earned win streak in a game they love? If you’re fresh to daily word play or just want to brush up on your knowledge, I’ll share a few quick tips to aid you on your path to success:

  • In your opening word, you want a balanced combination of unique consonants and vowels.
  • Careful analysis allows you to quickly narrow down the pool of letters.
  • The answer may contain more than one letter.

There is no time pressure other than making sure it is done by the end of the day. If you are having trouble finding an answer or a tactical word for the next guess, it doesn’t hurt to come back to it later.

Today’s Wordle Answer

(Photo source: Future)

What is Wordle’s response today?

Have fun winning. The answer to Wordle’s question from July 3 (1110) is THIGH.

Previous Wordle Answers

Last 10 Wordle Answers

Knowing Wordle’s previous solutions can be helpful in eliminating current possibilities. It’s unlikely that a word will be repeated, and you may find inspiration for guessing or starting words you might have missed.

Here are some recent answers on Wordle:

  • July 2: MARQUETRY
  • July 1: SAYING
  • June 30: BUDDY
  • 29th of June: RIBS
  • June 28: HERD
  • June 27: ORDER
  • June 26: KNEAD
  • June 25: TASTE
  • 24th of June: DOLLY
  • June 23: BUGLE

Learn more about Wordle

(Photo source: Nurphoto via Getty)

Each day, Wordle presents you with six rows of five squares, and your task is to guess which five-letter word is hidden by eliminating or confirming the letters within it.

Starting with a robust word like LEASH — something with lots of vowels, common consonants, and no repeated letters — is a good place to start. After you press Enter, the boxes will show you which letters you got right and which ones you didn’t. If the box changes to ⬛️, that means that letter isn’t in the secret word at all. 🟨 means that the letter is in the word, but not in that position. 🟩 means that you got the right letter in the right place.

Your second attempt should complete the initial word, using another “good” guess to cover all the common letters you missed last time, while also trying to avoid any letters you now know for sure aren’t in today’s answer. Then it’s just a matter of using what you’ve learned to narrow down your guess to the right word. You have six attempts in total, and you can only utilize real words (so don’t fill in the EEEEE boxes to see if there’s an E). Don’t forget that letters can be repeated too (e.g. BOOKS).

If you need further advice, you can check out our Wordle Tipsand if you want to find out which words have already been used, you can scroll to the appropriate section above.

Wordle was originally invented by a software engineer Josh Wardleas a surprise for his partner who loves word games. From there, the game spread to his family and eventually was released to the public. The word game has inspired a ton of games like Wordlefocusing the everyday gadget around music, math or geography. It didn’t take long for Wordle to become so popular that sold to the New York Times for a seven-figure sum. It’s probably only a matter of time before we communicate exclusively using three-colored boxes.

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