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Pine Needles Jigsaw Puzzle Game

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Pine Needles Puzzle Details:

About: Most regions of the Northern Hemisphere host some native species of pines. Pines are evergreen, coniferous resinous trees growing 3
Puzzle Of The Day On: 04/Jun/2015

Very Easy Puzzle Time Stats

Best Time
00 : 15
Your Time
Average Time
00 : 40

Easy Puzzle Time Stats

Best Time
01 : 14
Your Time
Average Time
04 : 18

Normal Puzzle Time Stats

Best Time
03 : 22
Your Time
Average Time
16 : 03

Hard Puzzle Time Stats

Best Time
06 : 22
Your Time
Average Time
42 : 50

Very Hard Puzzle Time Stats

Best Time
15 : 09
Your Time
Average Time
1 : 22 : 31

Extra Hard Puzzle Time Stats

Best Time
19 : 30
Your Time
Average Time
2 : 43 : 25

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Keyboard and Mouse Play

Keyboard and Mouse

Despite the development of alternative input devices, such as the mouse, touchscreen, pen devices, character recognition and voice recognition, the keyboard remains the most commonly used device for interacting with a computer. As for the mouse- the earliest known publication of the term as a computer pointing device is in Bill English's 1965 publication "Computer-Aided Display Control". Around 1981 Xerox included mice with its Xerox Star, based on the mouse used in the 1970s on the Alto computer at Xerox PARC. Sun Microsystems, Symbolics, Lisp Machines Inc., and Tektronix also shipped workstations with mice, starting in about 1981. Later, inspired by the Star, Apple Computer released the Apple Lisa, which also used a mouse. However, none of these products achieved large-scale success. Only with the release of the Apple Macintosh in 1984 did the mouse see widespread use.
Party Balloons Play

Party Balloons

Let's get the party started! We have balloons of every color and size, we just need to blow them up and we're good to go. Party balloons are mostly made of a natural latex tapped from rubber trees, and can be filled with air or helium. They can come in different colors such as red, orange, yellow, green, blue, purple, etc. The rubber balloon was invented by Michael Faraday in 1824, during experiments with various gases -some balloons are used for practical purposes such as meteorology, medical treatment, or transportation.
Chameleon Mural Play

Chameleon Mural

As you might already know chameleons are highly specialized lizards that come in a range of colors, and many species have the ability to change colors. Color change in chameleons has functions in social signaling and in reactions to temperature and other conditions, as well as in camouflage. Chameleons tend to show brighter colors when displaying aggressively to other chameleons, and darker colors when they submit.
Colorful Question Marks Play

Colorful Question Marks

In this fun new puzzle we feature lots and lots of colorful, overlapping question marks in different positions and rotations. If you didn't know, the question mark ( ? ) (also known as interrogation point, query)is a punctuation mark that indicates an interrogative clause or phrase in many languages. In English, the question mark typically occurs at the end of a sentence, where it replaces the full stop (period). However, the question mark may also occur at the end of a clause or phrase, where it replaces the comma. In Spanish, since the second edition of the Ortografía of the Real Academia Española in 1754, interrogatives require both opening (¿) and closing (?) question marks. In Arabic and other languages that use Arabic script such as Persian and Urdu, which are written from right to left, the question mark is mirrored right-to-left from the English question mark.
Maneki-Neko Play

Maneki-Neko

This kind of waiving cat statues are called maneki-neko ( literally "beckoning cat" in Japanese; also know in English as welcoming cat, lucky cat, money cat, happy cat, beckoning cat, or fortune cat ) and are common Japanese figurines which are often believed to bring good luck to their owner. The figurine depicts a cat (traditionally a calico Japanese Bobtail) beckoning with an upright paw, and is usually displayed—often at the entrance—of shops, restaurants, pachinko parlors, and other businesses. Some of the sculptures are electric powered and have the beckoning paw moving slowly up and down in a waiving motion.
In The Corn Field Play

In The Corn Field

Solve today's puzzle and join us for walk in the corn field on a cloudy day. Corn, also known as maize was first domesticated by indigenous peoples in southern Mexico about 10,000 years ago. The maize plant is often 3 m (10 ft) in height, though some natural strains can grow 13 m (43 ft). Ears develop above a few of the leaves in the midsection of the plant, between the stem and leaf sheath. Because it is cold-intolerant, in the temperate zones maize must be planted in the spring. Before World War II, most maize in North America was harvested by hand. From the 1890s onward, some machinery became available to partially mechanize the processes, such as one- and two-row mechanical pickers (picking the ear, leaving the stover) and corn binders. Today the combine with a corn head is the modern and preferred harvesting tool.
Colorful School Supplies Play

Colorful School Supplies

Today we're getting ready for school. We've got colorful pencils, crayons, post-its, painting supplies, colored chalk, rulers and more. Click start, put the colorful school supplies back together piece by piece, solve today's new puzzle and let us know what other essential supplies we might need in school this year. Have fun!
Antique World Globes Play

Antique World Globes

In today's new puzzle we feature two beautiful antique world globes. Early terrestrial globes depicting the entirety of the Old World were constructed in the Islamic world. The oldest surviving terrestrial globe is the Erdapfel, created by Martin Behaim in Nuremberg, Germany, in 1492. Traditionally, globes were manufactured by gluing a printed paper map onto a sphere, often made from wood. A globe is usually mounted at a 23.5 degree angle on a meridian. In addition to making it easy to use this mounting also represents the angle of the planet in relation to its sun and the spin of the planet.
Vintage Red Tramcar Play

Vintage Red Tramcar

The history of trams, streetcars or trolley systems, began in early nineteenth century. The world's first passenger tram was the Swansea and Mumbles Railway, in Wales, UK. The first authenticated streetcar in America, was the New York and Harlem Railroad developed by the Irish coach builder John Stephenson, in New York City which began service in the year 1832. The first permanent tram line in continental Europe was opened in Paris in 1855 by Alphonse Loubat. The first tram in South America opened in 1858 in Santiago, Chile. Africa's first tram started operating in Alexandria on 8 January 1863. The first trams in Australia opened in 1860 in Sydney. Now that you know a bit more about trams, give today's new puzzle a try and put the beautiful vintage tramcar back together piece by piece.
Bright Colored Buttons Play

Bright Colored Buttons

Yellow, green, blue, purple, pink, orange and white brightly colored buttons filling the puzzle board today. Because buttons have been manufactured from almost every possible material, both natural and synthetic, and combinations of both, the history of the material composition of buttons reflects the timeline of materials technology. Nowadays, hard plastic, seashell, metals, and wood are the most common materials used in button-making. Another interesting fact is that today over 60% of the world's button supply comes from Qiaotou, Yongjia County, China.
Stained Glass Windows Play

Stained Glass Windows

In today's new puzzle we feature some very beautiful stained glass windows. The design of stained glass windows can be abstract or figurative; it may incorporate narratives drawn from the Bible, history, or literature.
Our Planet Play

Our Planet

Our planet - Earth, also known as Terra, or Gaia, is the third planet from the Sun, the densest planet in the Solar System. According to evidence from sources such as radiometric dating, Earth was formed around four and a half billion years ago. It is now home to an untold number of animal and plant species, including billions of humans. Although we like to call our home planet Earth it is actually over 70% percent covered with water (liquid or solid - Earth's poles are mostly covered with ice).

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