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Solve the clues and arrive at a word. Let's call the word X.

Combine the letters/words obtained from each clue and arrive at X.

Places with lots of noise and eager eyeballs. Take the last three letters from this word.
An article.
I'm a cow but quieter. Take the first three letters.

Split the word X into two parts namely X1 and X2.

What would X1 & X2 do together?

It does not make logical sense but makes literal sense.

Hint 1:-

The place with noise and eager eyeballs starts with an 'a'.

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  • $\begingroup$ Are the clues in the order of the letters or do we have to rearrange them... $\endgroup$
    – Sid
    Commented Oct 28, 2016 at 17:37
  • $\begingroup$ @Sid They are in order. $\endgroup$ Commented Oct 28, 2016 at 17:54
  • $\begingroup$ Noise and eager eyeballs? A stadium, maybe? $\endgroup$
    – mbjb
    Commented Oct 29, 2016 at 7:38
  • $\begingroup$ @mestackoverflow You're very close :) $\endgroup$ Commented Oct 29, 2016 at 15:14
  • $\begingroup$ An article? Do you mean synonyms or name of any article? $\endgroup$
    – Techidiot
    Commented Oct 29, 2016 at 18:08

1 Answer 1

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My answer:

Space Shuttle Mission STS-41C

Explanation:

ARENAS = Places with lots of noise and eager eyeballs

A = An Article

BEEF = A cow but quieter (because it's dead)

Putting it all together, we get X = NASABEE. So, X1 = NASA and X2 = BEE.

In 1984, on the Space Shuttle Mission STS-41C, NASA's Challenger space shuttle took bees into space as part of a Shuttle Student Involvement Project Experiment to study the honeycomb structure built by bees in zero gravity.

This answer also ties in with the title - If the answers were on a mission, what would it be? (sounds like bee)

Also:-
It does not make logical sense but makes literal sense.
Answer:- Honeymoon

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  • $\begingroup$ You got all the words right. But the mission isn't what I had in mind. Remember the mission makes no logical sense with the words. I'm accepting the answer. Can I make some edits to the mission alone (without removing anything, your answer makes absolute sense) :) $\endgroup$ Commented Oct 30, 2016 at 14:59
  • $\begingroup$ Absolutely, go right ahead $\endgroup$
    – jmoriarty
    Commented Oct 30, 2016 at 19:30

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