Guess the strength of timber

The results from the first version of the game: If you played with the beam set Alex, Billy, Charlie, Drew, Eddie, Frankie, George, Harry, Innis, Jamie, Kim, Lee check your score here: https://blogs.napier.ac.uk/cwst/guess-2/

The results from the second version of the game: If you played with the beam set Max, Nicky, Oakley, Paulie, Quin, Robin, Sam, Terri, Ulli check your score here:
https://blogs.napier.ac.uk/cwst/guess-the-strength-of-timber-ii-scores/

The results from the third version of the game: If you played with the beam set Vic, Whitney, Xanti, Yuri, Zane, Æstrid check your score here:
https://blogs.napier.ac.uk/cwst/guess-the-strength-of-timber-iii-scores/

We have also been working on an online version of the first game https://blogs.napier.ac.uk/cwst/more-on-timber-quality/

Please also fill the post-workshop survey!

https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSechLM6Yjcgo4NHe053dPJBVhsKY-SAEXFKapwk57jMK3LQCg/viewform?usp=sf_link

You may be wondering how to compare your scores across the different versions of the game. Well, this is not so easy because the different number of pieces makes a big difference to the difficulty and the score. If we think about the chances of getting scores by complete random guessing, we get the following:

Probabilities of scores from the different versions of the game, if playing with completely random guessing. If your score is to the left of the peak, you did better than pure luck expects. The respective expected random scores are 11.667 (12), 26.667 (27) and 47.667 (48).