## How do you do the 27 card trick?

The trick is to distribute the 27 cards face up into 3 columns of 9 cards each and to pick them up in such a way that, after repeating the process three times, the selected card is in the chosen nth position in the deck.

## How do you do the 49 card trick?

After the person has selected and returned a card, which they will remember, and selected a number between 1-49, you have to do a little simple math. Take the number they have selected, subtract ONE and then divide that number by SEVEN. This trick relies on the mathematics of base 7 numbers – NOTE: 72 = 49.

**How does the 26 card trick work?**

When you do this trick, the total amount of cards on the table is 33. The number you memorise is the 7th card into the original half of 26. That is the top 26+7 into the original half equal 33 so that is how it works.

**What are some of the best math card tricks?**

Amazing Mathematical Card Tricks Revealed Step 1: Ask the spectator to: a) Pick 9 cards at random. b) Make three piles of three. c) Choose one of the piles and look at the card at the bottom of the pile. Step 2: Stack the piles so that the spectator’s is in the third position. Step 3: Ask the spectator spell out the selected card as you count.

### How do you get a third set of cards?

a) Select any three cards. b) Put down on each of the cards a combination of cards that make up the value of the card multiplied by three (for e.g. if the card is 5, 5 &imes 3 = 15, then put down a 1 (Ace) and a 5). c) Take away the first three cards, leaving the second set of cards. d) Repeat steps (b) and (c) to get a third set of cards.

### How many cards can be in a stack of 3?

You can vary this trick by using a different size stack, as long as the number of cards is a multiple of 3 (3, 6, 9, 12, 15, 18, 21, 24, 27, 30, etc.). Thanks! Thanks for submitting a tip for review!

**How to make the number of red cards equal to black cards?**

Let the spectator know that you are going to make the number of red cards in your pile equal to the number of black cards in his pile. The mathematics behind this is fairly simple, however, most people will not think beyond the trick, or try to figure it out.