Wordy Wednesday 46: Tabletop Math

BONZA 4 (answer)
It's been two weeks, so time to unveil the answer to this puzzle. If you still wish to solve it yourself, please go here for the normal version of the puzzle, or here for the easier version of the puzzle. Here's a list of people who solved it:
Adam Weaver **
Bryce Herdt *
Edderiofer He *
Gavriel Hirsch *
Jack Bross **
James McGowan **
John Bulten **
Mark Tilford **
Peter Abide *
Ryan Faley **
Sam Levitin *
Tim Harrod **

PENT WORDS 5 (hint)
A number of people have solved last week's puzzle. Haven't solved it yet? Here's an easier version. Send your solutions to glmathgrant[at]gmail[dot]com within the next week to appear on the solvers list and be recognized for your puzzle prowess. Good luck, solvers!

As my hiatus from Wordy Wednesday draws near, it is becoming increasingly important to notify my readers that there are other sources of puzzles on the Internet, so they won't suffer as much withdrawal. Ryan Faley's latest puzzle is part of a Tetris-themed month, and includes a prize giveaway, as well, so head on over if you're up on your video games (or are willing to use search engines). :)

(no PDF this week)
This week's puzzle is a contest! The winners of this contest will each receive signed copies of the Winter 2015 and Spring 2015 issues of Will Shortz's Wordplay, in which I had the honor of being published. Unlike previous Wordy Wednesday offerings, there will not be a hint or an easy version of this puzzle next week; all solvers within the next two weeks will get two stars by their name on the solvers list. There will be two winners; one will be randomly selected from the first week's solvers, and the second one will be randomly selected from all the other solvers from the first two weeks combined. Thus, solving during the first week will give you two chances to win, and solving during the second week will give you one chance to win.

On International Table Top Day (April 11, 2015), customers at the local game store divide into groups and talk in code. . . or at least, that's my interpretation of what's going on. Why couldn't it be something I'd understand, like International Math Day? (Answer is a board game, but not one of the 40 games depicted in the collage below. Click here for the full collage, since Blogger thinks it's prudent to shrink my 4458x2542 pixel PNG's which I worked so hard on making.)

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