Following on from Rand al'Thor's answer...
Our next challenge can be found...
... on this page (from MIRANDA OXPAGE):
Automatic Element Inventory Ordering Unit
Three of the bottles in Justin’s chemical cupboard are almost empty. To reach the next level, you must use this machine to re-order the correct three elements. On twelve of the secret pages you will find numbered element bottles. The chemical cupboard is on the thirteenth hidden page; use it to convert the element numbers to letters), then rearrange the letters to spell out the three specific elements you need to order here, using the bottle colours (green, blue and pink) as clues.
The hidden page is...
The chemical cupboard here from PAMANGRA OXIDE, which gives us the atomic numbers, names and symbols of the first 101 chemical elements.
The remaining pages give the ingredients we need:
MAXARA PIDGEON (page 118): Green bottle, element 7 (N, Nitrogen)
ADRIAN POXMAGE (page 119): Green bottle, element 37 (Rb, Rubidium)
AMANDA OXGRIPE (page 120): Blue bottle, element 6 (C, Carbon)
PARADOX ENIGMA (page 121): Pink bottle, element 73 (Ta, Tantalum)
PAIGE RANDOMAX (page 122): Pink bottle, element 22 (Ti, Titanium)
MADIGAN AXROPE (page 123): Pink bottle, element 10 (Ne, Neon)
MADOX PEAGRAIN (page 124): Green bottle, element 20 (Ca, Calcium)
MARGO PAXIDEAN (page 125): Green bottle, element 8 (O, Oxygen)
DORIAN MAXPAGE (page 126): Blue bottle, element 18 (Ar, Argon)
MAXGRADE PIANO (page 127): Blue bottle, element 28 (Ni, Nickel)
OXINGAM PARADE (page 128): Pink bottle, element 33 (As, Arsenic)
MIRANDA OXPAGE (page 130): Blue bottle, element 34 (Se, Selenium)
Or more compactly:
Green: n rb ca o
Blue: c ar ni se
Pink: ta ti ne as
Entering the above in the A.E.I.O.U. machine leads to this page.
Whilst exploring this web site I collected 32 items ... however, there are only 31 of them in this box to the right, and 31 in the box below.
Can you work out which two different items are missing (one in each box) & have been replaced by question marks?
The difficulty is you can never see ALL the items at once!
Once you have identified the two missing items, click HERE to return to the first password page.
Using lower case letters only, enter the two words in (alphabetical order) to access the next level. This test is good practice - (you’re going to need a really excellent memory to complete the next level!)
This level is a fairly simple exercise, and following the instructions gives the answer
banana / frog (which we enter at this previous password page, leading to this page)
Eliza's Bubble Puzzle
Somewhere on the pages you have already visited are letters that spell out the next password (and numbers to help you arrange them in the correct order).
Maybe you’ve spotted some already - if not, the images in Eliza’s bubbles should help you locate them ... but you’ll need a sharp eye and a good memory to discover them all.
Once again, you are seeking a two-part password name. The first name has eight letters; the surname has just three letters.
Looking back and using the pictures provided as hints, we find what we need:
14W: 1D (coin in bottom right)
MAXGRADE PIANO page: 2A (toy block in bottom left)
ADRIAN POXMAGE page: E3 (monitor in top left)
20C: D4 (cars under bed)
43A: A5 (camera unit)
34E: A10 L6 (car license plate)
28C: U7 (top blackboard)
15O: S8 (paper at rightmost edge)
MADOX PEAGRAIN page: H9 (pencil in bottom left)
40A: P11 (parking sign)
Using the enumeration, this gives the answer as
daedalus hap (which we once again enter at this password page, leading to here)
One Last Anagram!
A curious name with mysterious origins ...
D??????? was a mythological Athenian architect and inventor, famed for building a labyrinth (a puzzling maze) for King Minos. Desperate to escape the Isle of Crete, he used wax and feathers to make wings for himself and his son - but the boy ignored his father’s warning and flew too close to the sun, which melted the wax holding his feathers in place. As a result, he fell into the Aegean sea and drowned, while his father flew to safety!
H?? has two meanings. Firstly, it is an old Norse word for chance or luck. It is the root of the word happen (as in to happen upon something by chance), appenstance (another archaic word for chance), and haphazard (meaning random or by chance). Its secondary meaning is a Scottish dialect term meaning to cover up.
The ideal name for someone who just happens to cover up his or her identity by means of a labyrinthine puzzle! This peculiar name is an anagram of Panama Oxridge’s real name. Simply rearrange the letters using these 4 easy rules:
1) Only the 3 identical vowels remain where they are.
2) The first and last letters swap places ... and so do the 4th and 6th letters.
3) The remaining consonants move back one place each
4) Finally, place the remaining vowels in reverse alphabetical order.
To check your answer, use THIS password box. If you are correct, you will be taken to a page where the first letter of each sentence spells out the author’s name!
Following the instructions, we learn the true name of Panama Oxridge:
?A??A????A? (3 identical vowels remain)
PA?LAD???AD (first <-> last, 4th <-> 6th)
PA?LADSH?AD (remaining consonants back one)
PAULADSHEAD (remaining vowels in reverse alphabetical order)
Answer: paul adshead
Submitting this answer takes us to
26L, which indeed hides Panama Oxridge's true name via the first letter of each sentence!