Either the odd characters or even the letters of the words in the note give the answer. One example is that Ximenean`s rules are very precise in terms of grammar and syntax, especially with regard to the indicators used for different wordplay methods. Libertarian setters can use devices that convey “more or less” the message. For example, if the BEER response of the Setters may decide to divide the word into BEE and R and, after finding appropriate ways to define the answer and BEE, now tries the Solver a reference to the letter R. Ximenean rules would not allow something like “to reach first” suggests that R is the first letter of “Reach” , because, grammatical, this is not what “Reach first” implies. Instead, a “first to reach” phrase would be needed, as this is consistent with the rules of grammar. However, many libertarian crossword writers would accept “Reach First,” believing that it would be reasonable to convey the idea in a reasonable way. For example, a mention under Ximenean`s rules for BEER (BEE-R) can be considered as such: compilers use many of these crossword abbreviations. Anagram notes are marked with an indicator word next to an expression that has the same number of letters as the answer. The indicator tells the solver that there is an anagram that they need to solve to find the answer.
Indicators are anagrams before or after letters. In an American crypt, only the words given in the indication are anagrams; In some older puzzles, words that need to be anametized can be included and then anametized. So in this note: There are several common techniques that are used in Hidden Word indices. Some British newspapers have a fondness for such bizarre references, where the two definitions are similar: “Cryptic crossword puzzles try to tell you a story — ignore the story and look at the words.” Roman numerals are often used to break down words into their groups of components. In this note: Torquemada`s successor at The Observer was Ximenes (Derrick Somerset Macnutt, 1902-1971), and in his influential work Ximenes on the art of crossword puzzles (1966), he presented more detailed guidelines for the establishment of just cryptic clues, now known as “Ximenean principles” and sometimes described by the word “square dealing.”  The most important of these are summarized concisely by Ximenes` successor, Azed (Jonathan Crowther, born in 1942): to make clues more difficult, cryptic designers often use traditional indicator words in a misleading way.