ITV The 1% Club's tricky question as 'adamant' viewers spot two answers

The 1% Club was back for another round of tricky questions on Saturday night - but it wasn't the final question that got viewers talking. Comedian Lee Mack was back to host the ITV quiz show that tests out your logic - and you can do the same with the final 1% question below.

The 100 players selected each week start off with a question which 90% of the public got right. As the game progresses, the questions get harder and harder and end with a question that only 10 people in 1,000, or 1%, can answer correctly in 30 seconds.

While the final question left everyone in the studio stumped - with the three players choosing to take it on crashing out of the show with no money - it was the 30% question that some insisted there was an error with. The question was: "Amrit and his grandad share the same birthday. Their birthday balloons arrive muddled up. Amrit's grandad is three times older than him. How old is Amrit?"

Read more Every final question on ITV The 1% Club so far - including the 'hardest ever'

The question showed four gold balloons below. Here it is.

The correct answer was 26, with the grandad aged 78.

But some insisted another answer could also be correct. One viewer asked the show's official Instagram account: "My other half is adamant that his answer of 29 is also right.

"There’s no string on those balloons, therefore you could turn the 6 upside down. 3x29=87 What do you reckon? Was he still in, or was he out of the game?!"

The final 1% question

All of the remaining players failed to answer the final 1% question as it lived up to its name. But can you do any better?

The question was: "In this sequence what number would logically come next." The sequence was: "24846594_"

The final 1% question
The final 1% question

Players on the show only have 30 seconds to work the correct answer out. Have you got it yet?

If you scroll down you'll see the answer, so don't peak if you haven't got there yet.

The answer

Lee Mack explained the answer was related very much to the question. He said: "The number sequence relates to the number of letters in the words in the question. Next has four letters.

"So 'in' had two letters, 'this' four, 'sequence' eight and so on and so on." Did you get it right?