We have said that one example is enough to prove an existential statement but, of course, we need to find this example. And it's kind of difficult think sometimes, so we will show with some examples and show some tricks that can be used. Okay, usually when a teacher doesn't know what to say, how to solve the problem and there is no advice, teacher suggests be creative. Try whatever you can and meditate and so on. So, this is we start with a nice picture, it's engraving of Albrecht Duerer. It's an old engraving called Melancholia, maybe now it will be called the mis deadline. But at that time it was Melancholia. And here is some part of this picture, you can see in this picture that is here, that is on the wall that is magic square. So what is this magic square? It's just a table with numbers. And what is magic here is that the sum is the same for all four rows or four columns and all two diagonals. You can check with the square. You can, okay, 13 plus, this is 21. 33 and 34, so the sum is 34 for every line. And in general, a magic square is just a placement of 16. Not necessarily 16 but if you have n times n, you need n squared. But the first initial numbers into a square. And this is the condition that the same sum in all the columns, in all the rows and in two diagonals. This is the definition. And now the question is, how to find these magic squares? And we know that Duerer somehow proved that a major square of size 4 exists. Actually, if you are more careful, you could see that some letters, some numbers on Duerer's engravings are a bit strange. And even you can see that he changed some numbers. So even if it seems that there exist a version of this print runs which have another number. But anyway, you can reconstruct this number using the magic square condition. So Duerer proof is correct. But if we look for a magic square of size 2 then it doesn't exist for a very simple reason. Here is the reason. Look, if we know that in magic square all the sums should be the same. So a + b should be equal to a + c. But then it means that b = c and we are not allowed to place the same number twice. So 2 times 2 magic square doesn't exist. And now, natural question is what about size 3? Can we make a size 3 matrix square of a 1, 2, 3, 4 up to 9? So, what do you think?