Pjotr wrote:The 'solution' posted doesn't make a whole lot of sense anyway.
No mappings are given for B, J, K, Q, R and Z (so are we to presume these map to themselves?)
No, we just don't know what they map to, because they aren't in the sample. It's impossible to determine what they map to without a portion of text that contains them.
Also several mappings are (E = U, G = T, H = S, I = O) are mentioned twice.
E=U means "an E in the code is a U in the real phrase". U=E means "a U in the code means an E in the real phrase"
So there are no repeats. E=U and U=E are seperate facts, using the notation Bocochoco was using.
(admittedly I would stick to E=>U rather than E=U, but that''s just me)
I wonder how bocochoco got to this answer...
Almost certainly by starting with the short words (for which there are only a few probable options in a normal sentence)