In this new puzzle we feature the Jupiter, a steam locomotive which made history as one of the two locomotives to meet at Promontory Summit during the ceremony commemorating the completion of the First Transcontinental Railroad. It was built in September 1868 by the Schenectady Locomotive Works of New York. This is actually a replica built in 1979; the real engine was scrapped in 1909. The distinctive conical chimney was known as a "balloon stack" and it incorporates a system that stoped sparks from the wood burned in the locomotive's steam engine from flying out.
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Two Monkeys In A Tree
Put this fun animal themed puzzle, featuring a two monkeys in a tree, back together as fast as you can for a chance to get on our leaderboards. Have fun!
Dogue de Bordeaux
In this new puzzle we feature two cute French Mastiffs. Also known as Dogue de Bordeaux, Bordeaux Mastiff or Bordeauxdog this large breed of dog in one of the oldest originating from France. The Dogue de Bordeaux was known in France as early as the fourteenth century, particularly in southern France in the region around Bordeaux. Hence, the city lent its name to this large dog. The Dogue de Bordeaux is a well balanced, muscular and massive dog with a powerful build. It's color varies from shades of coppery red to brownish red with a black, brown, or red mask.
Plane Taking Off
In this new jigsaw puzzle we're in the airport parking lot waiting for our plane to take off.
A quesadilla is a flour or corn tortilla filled with a savoury mixture containing cheese and other ingredients, then folded in half. This dish originated in Mexico, and the name is derived from the Spanish word queso (cheese). The specific origin for the quesadilla was in colonial Mexico. The quesadilla as a food changed and evolved over many years as people experimented with different variations of it.
Strawberries, blueberries, pineapple are some of the fruit in the delicious salad featured in today's new puzzle. Grab a spoon and join us for some fresh fruit and a challenging and fun game. Have fun!
Staghorn Sumac Leaves
Today's new puzzle features some beautiful Staghorn sumac leaves. Staghorn sumac (Rhus typhina) is native to Southeastern Canada, the Northeastern and Midwestern United States and the Appalachian Mountains,but is widely cultivated as an ornamental plant throughout the temperate world. The leaf petioles and the stems are densely covered in rust-colored hairs. The velvety texture and the forking pattern of the branches, reminiscent of antlers, have led to the common name "stag's horn sumach".
In this new online jigsaw puzzle you will have to put back together some freshly picked cherries. Cherries have a very short growing season and can grow in most temperate latitudes. The peak season for cherries is in the summer. In Australia and New Zealand they are usually at their peak in late December, in southern Europe in June, in North America in June, in south British Columbia (Canada) in July to mid-August and in the UK in mid-July.
Cute Red Panda
Another day, another fun puzzle - today we're featuring a very cute red panda resting it's head on a log. The red panda is endemic to the temperate forests of the Himalayas, and ranges from the foothills of western Nepal to China in the east. The red panda is both nocturnal and crepuscular, sleeping on tree branches or in tree hollows during the day and increasing its activity in the late afternoon and early evening hours
Battle of Gibraltar
A challenging puzzle base on Cornelis Claesz van Wieringen's painting of explosion of the Spanish-Flagship in the Battle of Gibraltar, 1607. Cornelis Claesz van Wieringen (Haarlem, ca. 1576 - Haarlem, 29 December 1633) was a Dutch Golden Age painter. He specialized in paintings depicting ships and sea battles, and received orders from the municipal councils of Haarlem and Amsterdam.
Let's start the day with a delicious waffle breakfast and a glass of orange juice and of course our daily puzzle.
The first wristwatches were developed in the 16th century. Elizabeth I of England received a wristwatch from Robert Dudley in 1571, described as an arm watch. Wristwatches were first worn by military men towards the end of the 19th century, when the importance of synchronizing manoeuvres during war. All watches provide the time of day, giving at least the hour and minute, and usually the second. Most also provide the current date, and often the day of the week as well. As miniaturized electronics became cheaper, watches have been developed containing calculators, tonometers, barometers, altimeters, a compass using both hands to show the N/S direction, video games, digital cameras, keydrives, GPS receivers and cellular phones.
Today we're out plowing the field with the help of four strong and beautiful horses. Join us and put the team of horses back together piece by piece for a fun puzzle solving time. Have fun!
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