TIL about partial. This will be very useful for silly solutions to easy katas.

Great solution and impressive explanation - kudos for you!

:) now that is a one liner!

Fixed.

This comment is hidden because it contains spoiler information about the solution

This is linear time. Check out how Python's sorting algorithm works.

my respect for you. intelligent solution

Thank you, anter69, for taking the time to reply :)

I don't understand if .sort is taking into account the fact that the tiles could have numbers that are not in sequence - like [[1,2,5], [3,4,6]]

I seriously over killed it >.<

This one right here is the winner.

Please add similar test cases for every axis (2 visible points):

[(-1, 9), (1, 9)] [(-1,-9), (1,-9)] [(-9,1), (-9,-1)] [(9,-1), (9,-1)]

[(-1, 9), (1, 9)]

[(-1,-9), (1,-9)]

[(-9,1), (-9,-1)]

[(9,-1), (9,-1)]

Depending on how exactly degree calculated any of them can represent "overflow" test case. If I disable overflow check in my solution then it fails for one of them - but still passes kata's test suite.

Pretty

TIL about partial. This will be very useful for silly solutions to easy katas.

Great solution and impressive explanation - kudos for you!

:) now that is a one liner!

Fixed.

This comment is hidden because it contains spoiler information about the solution

This comment is hidden because it contains spoiler information about the solution

This

islinear time. Check out how Python's sorting algorithm works.my respect for you. intelligent solution

Thank you, anter69, for taking the time to reply :)

This comment is hidden because it contains spoiler information about the solution

I don't understand if .sort is taking into account the fact that the tiles could have numbers that are not in sequence - like [[1,2,5], [3,4,6]]

I seriously over killed it >.<

This one right here is the winner.

Please add similar test cases for every axis (2 visible points):

`[(-1, 9), (1, 9)]`

`[(-1,-9), (1,-9)]`

`[(-9,1), (-9,-1)]`

`[(9,-1), (9,-1)]`

Depending on how exactly degree calculated any of them can represent "overflow" test case.

If I disable overflow check in my solution then it fails for one of them - but still passes kata's test suite.

Pretty

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