About: A telephone booth, telephone call box, telephone box or public call box is a small structure furnished with a payphone and designed for a telephone user's convenience. The world's first telephone box called "Fernesprecherkiosk", was opened on January 12, 1881 at Potsdamer Platz, Berlin. The red telephone box was designed by Sir Giles Gilbert Scott and it was a familiar sight on the streets of the United Kingdom, Malta, Bermuda and Gibraltar. The red telephone box was the result of a competition in 1924 to design a kiosk that would be acceptable to the London Metropolitan Boroughs.
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Colorful Baskets And Rugs
Another fun puzzle is here. Today's we feature some very colorful hand made weaved baskets and rugs. Choose your difficulty level, click start and put the rugs and baskets back together as fast as you can and get a place on our game leader boards.
Colored Paper Clips
A new puzzle is here. Today's jigsaw features a bunch of differently colored paper clips. According to the Early Office Museum, the first patent for a bent wire paper clip was awarded in the United States to Samuel B. Fay, in 1867. This clip was originally intended primarily for attaching tickets to fabric, although the patent recognized that it could be used to attach papers together.
Green And Orange Rope
Prove your puzzle solving skills and put the orange and green rope featured in this new jigsaw back together as fast as you can. Have fun!
Old Metro Sign
This new puzzle features an old Metro sign in Paris. The Paris Métro has a cultural significance that goes well beyond the city of Paris. The name Métropolitan (or Métro) has become a generic name for subways and urban underground railroads. Also, the station entrance kiosk designs of Hector Guimard helped foster the Art Nouveau building style, which was once very widely known as "le style Métro".
Old Movie Projector
Today's new puzzle features an old cinema movie projector. Projectors are opto-mechanical devices for displaying motion picture film by projecting it onto a screen. The essential optical elements of a projector are the light source, the reflector and condenser lens, the douser, the film gate and single image, the shutter, the imaging lens and aperture plate and the viewing screen. Projectors are classified by the size of the film used, i.e. the film format. Typical film sizes are 8 mm film, Super 8, 9.5, 16, 35, 70 mm film.
Today's puzzle features some beautiful ceramic lanterns.
Solve this jigsaw and see the delicious red apples.
Today's new puzzle features some fun lawn ornaments (gnomes, hedgehogs, mushrooms, etc ) just waiting to take their place on the green freshly cut grass. These garden gnomes originated in 19th-century Germany, where they became known as Gartenzwerge (garden dwarfs). Lawn gnomes are typically males, often bearded, usually wear red hats and often have pipes. They are come in various poses and enjoying different pastimes, such as fishing or napping.
Prague Old Town Cafe
Join us for a cup of coffee and a relaxing puzzle in one of many cafes in Prague's Old City district.
Usually dressed in old clothes and placed in open fields to discourage birds such as crows or sparrows from disturbing and feeding on recently cast seed and growing crops, a scarecrow is a mannequin in the shape of a human. In today's new puzzle we feature two cute scarecrow themed dolls.
Yellow, red, orange, blue, green colored vertical stripes make up the image for this fun new puzzles. Pick a difficulty level, toggle rotation and enjoy.
Keyboard and Mouse
Despite the development of alternative input devices, such as the mouse, touchscreen, pen devices, character recognition and voice recognition, the keyboard remains the most commonly used device for interacting with a computer. As for the mouse- the earliest known publication of the term as a computer pointing device is in Bill English's 1965 publication "Computer-Aided Display Control". Around 1981 Xerox included mice with its Xerox Star, based on the mouse used in the 1970s on the Alto computer at Xerox PARC. Sun Microsystems, Symbolics, Lisp Machines Inc., and Tektronix also shipped workstations with mice, starting in about 1981. Later, inspired by the Star, Apple Computer released the Apple Lisa, which also used a mouse. However, none of these products achieved large-scale success. Only with the release of the Apple Macintosh in 1984 did the mouse see widespread use.
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