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Sailing Boats In The Harbor Puzzle Details:

About: Ready for a fun day at sea? Click start and jump aboard one of the sailing boats waiting in the harbor and let's go for a fun boat ride on the calm sea on a sunny summer day. If you didn't know, a sailboat or sailing boat is a boat propelled partly or entirely by sails smaller than a sailing ship. Throughout history sailing has been instrumental in the development of civilization, affording humanity greater mobility than travel over land, whether for trade, transport, and fishing.
Puzzle Of The Day On: 13/Apr/2018

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Some Other Puzzles In Our Gallery

A Selection Of Colorful Crayons

A Selection Of Colorful Crayons

A crayon (or wax pastel) is a stick of colored wax. Such crayons are usually approximately 3.5 inches (89 mm) in length and made mostly of petroleum. The history of the crayon is not entirely clear. The word "crayon" dates to 1644, coming from craie (chalk) and the Latin word creta (earth). The notion to combine a form of wax with pigment actually goes back thousands of years. Contemporary crayons are purported to have originated in Europe where some of the first cylinder shaped crayons were made with charcoal and oil. The initial era of wax crayons saw a number of companies and products competing for the lucrative education and artist markets. In addition to the giants such as Binney & Smith/Crayola and American Crayon/Dixon Ticonderoga, other companies popped up in the industry at various times from the late 19th century to the early 1910s. Colin Snedeker, a chemist for Binney & Smith (the then-parent company of Crayola), developed the first washable crayons in response to consumer complaints regarding stained fabrics and walls.
Golf Tees

Golf Tees

A tee is a stand used to support a the golf ball so that the player can strike it. A tee is normally used for the first stroke of each hole. The development of the tee was the last major change to the rules of golf. Before this, golf balls were teed up on little heaps of sand that were provided in boxes.
Fishing Nets And Floats

Fishing Nets And Floats

The oldest known fishing net is the net of Antrea, found with other fishing equipment in the Karelian town of Antrea. The net was made from willow, and dates back to 8300 BC. Fishing nets have not evolved greatly, and many contemporary fishing nets would be recognized for what they are in Neolithic times. Early nets were woven from grasses, flaxes and other fibrous plant material. Later cotton was used. Modern nets are usually made of artificial polyamides like nylon, although nets of organic polyamides such as wool or silk thread were common until recently. Some types of fishing nets, like seine and trammel, need to be kept hanging vertically in the water by means of floats at the top (you can see some floats in this fun new puzzle). Floats come in different sizes and shapes and are made from various light "corkwood"-type woods.
Maritime Museum

Maritime Museum

Today we're visiting a maritime museum (sometimes nautical museum). The preservation of ships in museums ensures that ancient and historic vessels are preserved for posterity in optimum conditions and are available for academic study and for public education and interest. Choose a difficulty level, click start and let's explore every ship in this harbor. From wooden sail boats to steam powered ships this nautical museum has them all. Ships have been important contributors to human migration and commerce. The first known vessels date back about 10,000 years ago, but could not be described as ships. The oldest discovered sea faring hulled boat is the Late Bronze Age Uluburun shipwreck off the coast of Turkey, dating back to 1300 BC. Until the Renaissance, navigational technology remained comparatively primitive. Ship designs stayed fairly unchanged until the late 19th century when the industrial revolution, new mechanical methods of propulsion, and the ability to construct ships from metal triggered an explosion in ship design.
Underground Sign

Underground Sign

The London Underground (or simply the Tube) is a public metro system serving a large part of Greater London and parts of Buckinghamshire, Hertfordshire and Essex. It opened in 1863 and it's considered the oldest rapid transit system in the world. The Underground has 270 stations.The London Underground's eleven lines total 402 kilometers in length, making it the third longest metro system in the world.
Curiosity Rover

Curiosity Rover

It's time for a trip to Mars. Joint the Curiosity rover on the surface of the Red Planet in this fun new puzzle. Curiosity was launched from Cape Canaveral on November 26, 2011, at 10:02 EST aboard NASA's Mars Science Laboratory spacecraft and successfully landed on Aeolis Palus in Gale Crater on Mars on August 6, 2012. The main scientific goals of the MSL mission are to help determine whether Mars could ever have supported life, as well as determining the role of water, and to study the climate and geology of Mars.
Butterfly on a Book

Butterfly on a Book

This Saturday relax with our daily free jigsaw puzzle featuring a beautiful butterfly resting on the pages of an old book. Click start and give it a try for free on your PC, tablet or mobile device. Have fun!
Bench And Chair

Bench And Chair

Time for a couple of minutes of relaxation. Take a seat on the bench or chair featured in today's game, solve the puzzle and take in the beautiful view. If you didn't know, benches are typically made of wood, but may also be made of metal, stone, or synthetic materials. Often they are simply named for the place they are used, regardless of whether this implies a specific design. For example, there are: park benches, garden benches, perch benches, scenic benches, church benches, piano benches and more.
Colorful Pavement

Colorful Pavement

Start today's new game and let's take a walk on the colorful paved side walk. Pick your difficulty level and put the red, blue, yellow and purple pavement tiles back together as fast as you can. Pavement comes from Latin pavimentum meaning a floor beaten or rammed down. Pavements are usually made form asphalt, concrete, flagstone, cobblestone, bricks, tiles, and sometimes wood and are used on sidewalks, road surfaces, patios, courtyards and others.
Snoopy Figurine And Colorful Beads

Snoopy Figurine And Colorful Beads

Snoopy is Charlie Brown's pet beagle in the comic strip Peanuts by Charles M. Schulz. Since his debut on October 4, 1950, Snoopy has become one of the most recognizable and iconic characters in the comic strip. In today's puzzle we feature a small Snoopy figurine and a lots of colorful beads.
Wheat Grains

Wheat Grains

If you didn't know, wheat is grown on more land area than any other food crop. Globally, it is the leading source of vegetable protein in human food, having a protein content of about 13%. There are around 30,000 wheat varieties of 14 species grown throughout the world. Wheat is a major ingredient in such foods as bread, crackers, biscuits, porridge, muesli, pancakes, pasta and noodles, pies, pastries, pizza, cookies, muffins, cakes, rolls, doughnuts, beer, breakfast cereals and more.
Colorful Clothespins

Colorful Clothespins

The first clothespin for hanging up wet laundry appeared in the early 19th century patented by Jeremie Victor Opdebec. This design did not use springs, but was fashioned in one piece, with the two prongs part of the peg with only a small distance between them. Today's clothes-pegs are made up of two interlocking plastic or wooden prongs, in between which is often wedged a small spring. They can come in a variety of shapes, sizes and colors(some of which you can see in this very colorful jigsaw puzzle).

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