Today's new puzzle features the space shuttle taking off for one of it's last missions in outer space. The Space Shuttle was a crewed, partially reusable low Earth orbital spacecraft operated by the U.S. National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). The first of four orbital test flights occurred in 1981, leading to operational flights beginning in 1982. It was used on a total of 135 missions from 1981 to 2011, launched from the Kennedy Space Center (KSC) in Florida. he first orbiter, Enterprise, was built purely for Approach and Landing Tests and had no capability to fly into orbit. Four fully operational orbiters were initially built: Columbia, Challenger, Discovery, and Atlantis. Of these, Challenger and Columbia were lost in mission accidents in 1986 and 2003 respectively, in which a total of fourteen astronauts were killed. A fifth operational orbiter, Endeavour, was built in 1991 to replace Challenger. The Space Shuttle was retired from service upon the conclusion of Atlantis' final flight on July 21, 2011.
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Check Out These Fun Jigsaw Puzzles!
Abstract Colorful Mural
Lots of colors and shapes in today's new jigsaw puzzle featuring a piece of abstract piece of street art painted on a building wall. Pick your difficulty level and give it a try!
Today's new puzzle features one of the most famous clocks in the world - Big Ben. Big Ben is the nickname for the great bell of the clock at the north end of the Palace of Westminster in London, and is generally extended to refer to the clock and the clock tower as well. The clock tower holds the largest four-faced chiming clock in the world and is the third-tallest free-standing clock tower.
Colorful Ceramic Sheep Figurines
Purple, pink, yellow, black, white and more; we've got them all in today's new jigsaw puzzle. Pick your difficulty level and put the colorful ceramic sheep figurines back together as fast as you can for a chance to get your time on our daily leader boards.
United States Dollars
Yes, today's puzzle features some 10 and 20 dollar bills. The colloquialism "buck" is often used to refer to dollars. This term, dating to the 18th century, may have originated with the colonial leather trade."Greenback" is another nickname originally applied specifically to the 19th century Demand Note dollars created by Abraham Lincoln to finance the costs of the Civil War. The original note was printed in black and green on the back side. Other well-known names of the dollar as a whole in denominations include "greenmail", "green" and "dead presidents".
Today's new puzzle features a cowboy on his horse. A cowboy is an animal herder who tends cattle on ranches in North America, traditionally on horseback. The cowboy has deep historic roots tracing back to Spain and the earliest European settlers of the Americas. Over the years, differences in terrain and the influence of cattle-handling traditions from multiple cultures created several distinct styles of equipment, clothing and animal handling.
Old Masonry Arch Bridge
The masonry arch bridges of stone or brick are the most well-build of arch bridges, some lasting over a thousand years. Because they are made of worked stone, some of them even stand without using any mortar. So what are you waiting for click start and rebuild this beautiful wonder of architecture piece by piece. Have fun!
Old Railroad Tracks
In this new puzzle we're by the old railroad tracks on a quiet Summer evening. Click start and take in the beautiful evening Sun as it sets over the old and rusty railroad tracks. Have fun!
This new puzzle features a camel. The camel is mostly know for the distinctive fatty deposits known as "humps" on its back. There are two species of camel: the dromedary, or one-humped camel, which inhabits the Middle East and the Horn of Africa; and the bactrian, or two-humped camel, which inhabits Central Asia. The camels have been domesticated and they provide milk, meat, hair for textiles and are working animals - mainly transporting people and goods. A camel lives for 40 to 50 years. Camels can run at up to 65 km/h in short bursts and sustain speeds of up to 40 km/h. Camels do not directly store water in their humps as was once commonly believed. The humps are actually reservoirs of fatty tissue.
In today's new jigsaw puzzle we feature a stork building it's nest. Storks are large, long-legged, long-necked wading birds with long, stout bills. The white stork's plumage is mainly white, with black on its wings. A carnivore, the White Stork eats a wide range of animal prey, including insects, fish, amphibians, reptiles, small mammals and small birds. It takes most of its food from the ground, among low vegetation, and from shallow water. Due to its large size, predation on vermin, and nesting behaviour close to human settlements and on rooftops, the White Stork has an imposing presence that has had an impact on human culture and folklore. According to European folklore, the stork is responsible for bringing babies to new parents. The legend is very ancient, but was popularised by a 19th-century Hans Christian Andersen story called The Storks.
Colors and Patterns
Today's new puzzle features a very colorful piece of cloth full of interesting geometric patterns.
In today's puzzle we feature a bunch of empty coat hangers of different colors. Used for hanging a coat, jacket, sweater, shirt, blouse or dress in a manner that prevents wrinkles, with a lower bar for the hanging of trousers or skirts - the clothes hanger, coat hanger, or coathanger is a plastic, wood or metal object that's shaped like human shoulders. the shoulder-shaped wire hanger, was inspired by a coat hook that was invented in 1869 by O. A. North of New Britain, Connecticut. An employee of the Timberlake Wire and Novelty Company, Albert J. Parkhouse of Jackson, Michigan has also been credited with the invention, as has Christopher Cann in 1876 as an engineering student at Boston University. Some historians believe President Thomas Jefferson invented a forerunner of the wooden clothes hanger.
Today we feature a cute squirrel eating some nuts in it's favorite tree. Squirrels cannot digest cellulose, so they must rely on foods rich in protein, carbohydrates, and fats. The squirrel's diet consists primarily of a wide variety of plants, including nuts, seeds, conifer cones, fruits, fungi, and green vegetation.
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