What can we really say about Scrabble? It's one of the most enduring board games, everybody's played it at least once (with varying degrees of success, of course), and everybody gets frustrated when those particularly choice obscenities are not accepted by the official dictionary.
While we're not sure if the new-look Scrabble for Facebook (as shown off at E3) will quite let you slip a few delicious swears into your next online match, it certainly will do a whole bunch of other stuff - we caught up with Jeff Anker from EA's Mobile/Social division to find out just what's in store.
Incidentally, Jeff mentioned that there is a list of acceptable two-letter words thrown in with Scrabble for Facebook: If you can't wait for the update to be rolled out, here's a handy rundown of all of them just for you!
aa, ab, ad, ae, ag, ah, ai, al, am, an, ar, as, at, aw, ax, ay, ba, be, bi, bo, by, de, do, ed, ef, eh, el, em, en, er, es, et, ex, fa, fe, go, ha, he, hi, hm, ho, id, if, in, is, it, jo, ka, ki, la, li, lo, ma, me, mi, mm, mo, mu, my, na, ne, no, nu, od, oe, of, oh, oi, om, on, op, or, os, ow, ox, oy, pa, pe, pi, qi, re, sh, si, so, ta, ti, to, uh, um, un, up, us, ut, we, wo, xi, xu, ya, ye, yo, za
...if you want to know what they all mean however, you may have to head elsewhere.
I like video games and music and cups of tea and noodles and beagles and colour-cycling LEDs.
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