This is a reference request: my apologies in advance if it's not entirely appropriate for this SE. I recently came across this little puzzle: There are 20 apples in a basket on the floor. Around the basket are 20 kids. How do you give each kid one apple such that at the end, one apple still remains in the basket?
This seems like a kind of puzzle that one won't be able to solve if one makes assumptions and is rigid in their thinking (e.g.
one might be so focused on kids and apples that they ignore the basket as an active object that can be moved around
Another example: why are 1968 dollars worth more than 1964 dollars?
Since one is so used to thinking of these as years, one doesn't even consider the possibility that these numbers may indicate the amount rather than the year
I admit I fell for the traps in both cases. So to any puzzle enthusiasts on this SE: I'd be really really grateful if you could tell me some book or website or resource, etc. that contains predominantly the same type of puzzles as the two examples I gave above. In case you're aware. (I don't know what these types of puzzles are called - but I notice they kind of rely on wordplay to make the listener make assumptions or imagine a scenario, and then the answer goes against those standard assumptions/prejudices/experience)