Play unlimited web sudoku easy online from Easy to Evil. Compatible with all browsers, iPad and Android. Provider of web sudoku easy puzzles for newspapers and other publications.
Web sudoku easy is a popular puzzle game in Japan that has been spreading throughout the rest of the world lately. Similar in form to a crossword puzzle, the game is played using numbers only. There is no math involved, just the correct placement of the digits, one (1) through nine (9), into every row, every column, and every 3×3 square. When finished, each row, column, and 3×3 square must contain all nine digits.
Games with such simple rules of play are often the most captivating, and therein lies the appeal of web sudoku easy.
The game is simple to play, and once you get started, solving web sudoku easy puzzles can become quite addictive. So, to help provide your daily web sudoku easy fix, Gideon Greenspan and Rachel Lee have created Web web sudoku easy, a website that is capable of generating billions of puzzles. So many, in fact, that you won’t soon run out.
Zengief: “Great minds think alike, Jay. I read the wikipedia article on the game on Friday and printed out the image there. I took a day and a half solving it, but I found out they can be pretty fun. Thanks for showing a web version of the game chicago tribune sudoku. If only there was a convient “print large size” button on the site.”
VJ: “I’ve done a few of these before… Quite fun.
The “Hard” one took me about 10 minutes…
Have any of you heard about the one which was in the Guardian which the writer claimed that a person from America or the UK CANNOT solve in less than 42 minutes (We don’t fully understand strategies how to create the patterns in our minds) ?
I want to give that one a go !!!
If any of you know where I can find it please let me know !
David: “agh! mass brain leakage! I can’t even get the easy one…”
Dave Millar: “Hey Jay! Glad to hear you’re better. These puzzles are quite fun and there are other versions with different shapes instead of 3×3 squares. Try searching for ‘Latin Squares’, and I’m sure you’ll find a bunch. We did them in programming class a lot… I really miss programming class and wish I didn’t have to take summer break.”