by: Mobile Dynamix • 37.1K
Colors and numbers puzzles had quickly become my favorite kind of puzzles... but I'm discovering too many too fast.
CrossMe Color presents another one of those fascinating puzzles where your goal is to unveil a hidden image by filling the appropriate cells following the numbers located at the grids' sides.
As you may know, each number represents the number of cells that must be filled in a column or row. Slide your finger over a line or column to fill it completely, tap to fill an only cell and press twice to mark it as blank. Remember that various numbers means that there must at least be an empty cell between the series.
The controls are incredibly responsive and design is minimalist and beautiful, with a high usability and a helpful tutorial created especially for newcomers.
Mobile Dynamix is the developer of CrossMe Color, an interesting puzzle app with 16 levels for free and 150 in total.
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by Ana , Appszoom
Jul 07, 2015
Nonograms are logic puzzles with simple rules and challenging solutions, keep you playing them!
Fill the cells according to numbers at the side of the grid to discover a hidden picture. It’s also known as Picross, Griddlers, Hanjie and Japanese crosswords.
TONS OF PUZZLES
- more than 1000 different nonograms: animals, plants, people, tools, buildings, foods, sports, transports, music, professions, cars and more!
- ranging from small 10x10 and normal 20x20 to large 90x90!
GREAT TIME KILLER
- will keep you entertained in waiting rooms!
- but it’s with images and way more fun!
A MENTAL WORKOUT
- exercise your brain!
- it's intuitive and beautiful
- unlimited number of random nonograms! You will never get bored with this puzzles!
NO TIME LIMIT
- it’s so relaxing!
NO WIFI? NO PROBLEM!
- you can play picross offline!
PLAY ALL NONOGRAMS FOR FREE
- by watching ads (or buy the Premium key to get the full access)
Nonogams, also known as pic-a-pix, paint by numbers puzzles, crucipixel, edel, figurepic, grafilogika, japanilaiset, karala, kare, logicolor, logigraphe, oekaki, pikurosu or ristikot, started appearing in Japanese puzzle magazines. Non Ishida published three picture grid puzzles in 1988 in Japan under the name of "Window Art Puzzles". Subsequently in 1990, James Dalgety in the UK invented the name Nonograms after Non Ishida, and The Sunday Telegraph started publishing them on a weekly basis.