About: A new jigsaw puzzle is here! Today, in our free game, we feature two cute plush toy sheep sitting on a green lawn. Click start and put the big-eyed, fluffy toys back together as fast as you can and get a top spot on our leader boards.
Liked "Cute Toy Sheep" ? Check out some similar jigsaws below.
Check Out These Fun Jigsaw Puzzles!
Today we're going to the amusement park for a ride on a carousel. So what are you waiting for? Jump on the merry-go-round and start solving this fun new jigsaw.
In today's fun new jigsaw puzzle we feature a beautiful red motorcycle. So jump on and let's go for a ride. Pick your difficulty level and click start to begin solving the puzzle.
Toy Train Locomotive
The earliest toy trains were made of lead and had no moving parts. Around 1875, technological advancements in materials and manufacturing allowed tin to be stamped, cut, rolled, and lithographed faster than ever before. Toy trains were revolutionized when Marklin, a German firm that specialized in doll house accessories, sought to create an equivalent toy for boys where a constant revenue stream could be ensured by selling add-on accessories for years after the initial purchase. In addition to boxed sets containing a train and track, Marklin offered extra track, rolling stock, and buildings sold separately. Electric trains followed, with the first appearing in 1897, produced by the U.S. firm Carlisle & Finch. Many modern electric toy trains contain sophisticated electronics that emit digitized sound effects and allow the operator to safely and easily run multiple remote control trains on one loop of track.
Winnie The Pooh Donkey Toy
The donkey in the Winnie-the-Pooh books by A. A. Milne, featured in today's new puzzle, is called Eeyore. In animation, Eeyore is colored his natural grey, though he is colored blue with a pink muzzle in toys like the one in today's image. If you didn't know Winnie-the-Pooh, also called Pooh Bear, is a fictional teddy bear created by English author A. A. Milne. On 6 January 1930, Stephen Slesinger purchased U.S. and Canadian merchandising, television, recording and other trade rights to the "Winnie-the-Pooh" works from Milne. The first time Pooh and his friends appeared in colour was 1932, when he was drawn by Slesinger in his now-familiar red shirt.
Solve this puzzle and see the sea shell on a sandy beach basking in the summer sun.
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.
Multi Colored Shapes And Lines
Another very colorful and challenging jigsaw puzzle is here! Red, white, black, yellow, green, orange, purple, blue and more. Lots of colors and and shapes make solving this puzzle a fun and relaxing pastime. Give it a try!
In today's new puzzle we're visiting a Hindu temple. Pick your difficulty level, click start and put the statues of the Hindu deities back together as fast as you can for a chance to get on our leaderboards.
Colorful Ceramic Owls
In today's new puzzle we feature a bunch of very colorful ceramic owl figurines. Pick your difficulty level, and piece rotation preference and start putting the owls back together as fast as you can and get a top place on our leader boards. Have fun!
Today we're going on an adventure so let's not forget our compass. The magnetic compass contains a magnet that interacts with the earth's magnetic field and aligns itself to point to the magnetic poles. The compass was invented in China, during the Han Dynasty between the 2nd century BC and 1st century AD. Ancient Chinese people found that if a lodestone was suspended so it could turn freely, it would always point in the same direction, toward the magnetic poles.
If you didn't know wood shingles are thin, tapered pieces of wood primarily used to cover roofs and walls of buildings to protect them from the weather. The traditional method for making wooden shingles before the 19th century was to hand split them from straight grained, knot free, sections of logs pre-cut to the desired length.
Most commonly made of plastic (like the ones in today's puzzle), but also frequently of metal, wood or seashell buttons are used to secure two pieces of fabric together. The size of the button depends on its use. Shirt buttons are generally small, and spaced close together, whereas coat buttons are larger and spaced further apart. Colors vary with the type of clothing they are used on and or fashion trends.
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