So, you’ve played Words with Friends cheat screenshot for a while and you’re ready to take it to the next level. You may have even read our guide on how to get better at Words with Friends.
1. Play Better Words
The first thing you need to do when trying to improve your game is to play better words. The best way to do this is by using a strategy called “mixed pairs.”
Mixed pairs is an effective play because it allows you to use multiple letters from the same suit. For example, if you have three spades in your hand, you can pair two of them together to create a word like “hissss,” which uses two different suits to make up the word.
You can also mix your letter groups as well. If your word starts with A-K or Q-Z, then you can combine those groups to make even more words.
There are tons of examples of great mixed pairs out there, but the point is just to find good words and don’t worry about whether they work against other players. Just focus on getting them into your hand, and you’ll see your game go up pretty quickly.
2. Use More Different Types of Words
Once you start playing more words, you’ll realize that not all words are created equal. Some have more value than others. By learning how to play some specific types of words, you can improve your game dramatically.
First off, you should try to play words that are not a single letter. That means words that are longer than one letter, or even words that span two or three letters. There are many different ways to do this, and if you look around the internet, you can find lots of examples.
Next, you want to learn words that are built off of existing words. This is where you can really shine. For example, if you know the word “cat” (or any animal), you can build off of that and come up with new words based on animals. Of course, this requires a bit of creativity, but it will pay off big time if you learn to do it effectively.
Finally, you can try to play words that rhyme. Rhyming words are very powerful because they tend to be harder to beat, especially when they involve common English words. This is why you’ll often find rhyming words at the beginning of games. They’re much easier to deal with than most other words.
3. Pick Up Other Games
When I started playing Words with Friends, I was only focused on doing well in the original game. But now I’m focusing on several other games as well – not necessarily to beat my previous scores, but to expand my vocabulary.
For example, my favorite game is Trivia Crack. It’s a trivia game similar to Who Wants To Be A Millionaire?, but instead of asking questions, you have to answer them. This game isn’t super popular, but I think it’s a fun way to learn new words.
Another game that I love is Wordscraper. It’s a card game where you try to guess the correct definition. It’s been around for years and has a huge following, so there are plenty of people who know how to play it. In fact, I recently wrote a blog post on how to win at Wordscraper.
These are just two examples of games that will teach you new words, but there are many more out there. Look around online and find games that sound interesting to you. Then, check out the rules before you start playing. Most games are fairly simple to understand. After that, you’re free to play as you wish!
4. Don’t Forget About Strategy
In addition to playing words that are more difficult to beat, you should also consider playing strategically. This involves making sure that you never let yourself get too far behind, and always make sure you’re ahead in the game.
By playing strategically, you can avoid being stuck in a bad position. For example, you could try to play words that are hard to beat that are already in your opponent’s hand. Or, you could play words that aren’t in their hand, but you’re certain they’ll pick soon anyway.
Strategy is something that comes naturally to some people, but others need to practice it. When you’re trying to figure out how to play strategically, you should start by looking at the cards in your opponents hand. You can do this by hovering over each of their cards to reveal their letters. Then, compare the letters in your hand to theirs. If there are any matches, then you’re probably going to want to play those words.
Of course, this is only one part of strategy. There are lots of other things you should look at depending on your situation, such as how much time you have left in the round, your score history, and so on. You can look these up online and use them to decide what to play.
5. Start With Easy Words
As I mentioned earlier, the best way to learn new words is to play a lot of them. However, you don’t want to learn every possible word right away. Instead, you should start by playing words that are easy to beat. These are usually short words that end in K, X, Z, etc.
For example, if you’re playing with someone who knows the word “cat” and you know the word “bat,” you should play the word “kitten.” While it’s a word that’s not very likely to be used in normal conversation, it’s relatively easy to beat. Then, once you feel comfortable with the concept of playing words this way, you can move on to more difficult ones.
This doesn’t mean that you shouldn’t play any difficult words, but it does mean that you should start with easy ones to gain confidence before moving on to more challenging ones.