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Check Out These Fun Jigsaw Puzzles!
Cheese And Crackers
Time to relax with a snack and a fun jigsaw puzzle. We've got you covered on both fronts because in today's new game we feature a couple of delicious types of cheese, grapes and crackers. Click start and enjoy.
A red fox in the green forest grass.
Also commonly called cassette tape or simply tape or cassette, audio cassettes are a magnetic recording format for audio recording and playback. Audio cassettes contain two miniature spools, between which a magnetically coated, polyester-type plastic film is passed and wound. Two stereo pairs of tracks (four total) or two monaural analog audio tracks are available on the tape; one stereo pair or one monophonic track is played or recorded when the tape is moving in one direction and the second (pair) when moving in the other direction.
Today's puzzle features a wasp working on it's nest. The type of nest produced by wasps can depend on the species and location. Wasps build nests predominantly from paper pulp. Unlike honey bees, wasps have no wax producing glands. Many instead create a paper-like substance primarily from wood pulp. Wood fibers are gathered locally from weathered wood, softened by chewing and mixing with saliva. The pulp is then used to make combs with cells.
Today's new puzzle features a cute Abyssinian cat. The name 'Abyssinian' refers to Ethiopia, but most of the stories about the origins of Abyssinians refer to Egypt. Genetic research suggests the breed originated near the coast of the Indian Ocean. The Abyssinian has large pointed ears, a broad and moderately wedge shaped head. Its eyes are almond shaped and colors include gold, green, hazel and copper. The paws are small and oval. It has a fairly long tail, broad at the base and tapering to a point. It's coat is medium-length, dense, and silky to the touch. Abyssinians are extroverted, extremely active, playful, wilful and intelligent
Red Telephone Box
The traditional British red telephone kiosk can still be seen in many places throughout the UK. Designed by Sir Giles Gilbert Scott, they were painted red to make them easier to spot. Although production of the traditional boxes ended in 1985, many still stand in Britain. The red phone box is often seen as a British cultural icon throughout the world.
Old Cars And Towing Truck
These old cars have seen better days but even after decades of sitting in the sun and rain they still look kind of cool. Let's hope the towing truck can get them safely to a classic car enthusiast and after some restoration work they will be back on the road again.
This puzzle features a beautiful and quiet Venetian canal. Venice is a city in northeast Italy sited on a group of 118 small islands separated by canals and linked by bridges. In the old centre, the canals serve the function of roads, and almost every form of transport is on water or on foot.
Maltese Puppies in a Basket
In this new puzzle game we feature two cute Maltese puppies in a basket. Maltese are bred to be cuddly companion dogs. They are extremely lively and playful, and even as a Maltese ages, their energy level and playful demeanor remain fairly constant. The color of the coat is pure white as you can see in the jigsaw puzzle. They do not shed, and are therefore a good choice for people with dog allergies.
There are several Japanese garden styles: Japanese rock gardens or Zen gardens, which are meditation gardens; kaiyu-shiki-teien, promenade or stroll gardens, where the visitor follows a path around the garden to see carefully composed landscapes; roji, simple, rustic gardens with tea houses where the Japanese tea ceremony is conducted; and tsubo-niwa, small courtyard gardens. Bridges, like the red one in this fun puzzle, first appeared in the Japanese garden during the Heian period. Bridges can be made of stone (ishibashi), or of wood, or made of logs with earth on top, covered with moss (dobashi); they could be either arched or flat. if they were part of a temple garden, they were painted red, following the Chinese tradition.
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.
Today's new puzzle features a plate of delicious prawns.
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