About: The spice featured in this puzzle and commonly called star anise, star anise seed, Chinese star anise or badiam that closely resembles anise in flavor is obtained from the star-shaped pericarp of the fruit of Illicium verum which are harvested just before ripening. Its oil is a highly fragrant and it's used in cooking, perfumery, soaps, toothpastes, mouthwashes, and skin creams.
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In this new puzzles we feature a couple of vintage cameras and lenses. The first permanent photograph of a camera image was made in 1826 by Joseph Nicephore Niepce using a sliding wooden box camera made by Charles and Vincent Chevalier in Paris. the 1830s, the English scientist Henry Fox Talbot independently invented a process to fix camera images using silver salts. The first photographic camera developed for commercial manufacture was a daguerreotype camera, built by Alphonse Giroux in 1839. The use of photographic film was pioneered by George Eastman, who started manufacturing paper film in 1885 before switching to celluloid in 1889. The first camera utilizing digital technologies to capture and store images was developed by Kodak engineer Steven Sasson in 1975.
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.
Red Alarm Clock
Designed to make a sound at a specific time the alarm clock's primary utility of these clocks is to awaken people from their night's sleep or short naps. Traditional mechanical alarm clocks, like the red one in today's new jigsaw puzzle, have one or two bells that ring by means of a mainspring that powers a gear to propel a hammer back and forth between the two bells. User-settable mechanical alarm clocks date back at least to 15th-century Europe.
The tarot (first known as trionfi and later as tarocchi, tarock, and others) is a pack of playing cards, used from the mid-15th century in various parts of Europe to play card games. From the late 18th century until the present time the tarot has also found use by mystics and occultists. Each card possesses a pictogram and title that represents a specific concept or archetype. The belief in divination associated with Tarot focuses on the prospect that whatever cards are dealt to the participant will be revelatory.
Smiley Pillow In A Drawer
On the Internet, the emoticon (sometimes also called the smiley-face emoticon) has traditionally been most popular, typically employing a colon and a right parenthesis to form sequences like :^), :), or (: that resemble a smiling face. The smiley was first introduced to popular culture as part of a promotion by New York radio station WMCA beginning in 1962. Listeners who answered their phone "WMCA Good Guys!" were rewarded with a "WMCA good guys" sweatshirt that incorporated a happy face into its design. The WMCA smiley was yellow with black dots as eyes, but it had a slightly crooked smile instead of a full smile.
This new jigsaw puzzle features a bunch of freshly collected sea shells. Choose your difficulty level and start putting it back together.
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.
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!
A popular Chinese motif, the Golden Dragon is featured in today's new and very colorful jigsaw puzzle. In China, depiction of the dragon can be found in artifacts from the Shang and Zhou dynasties with examples dating back to the 16th century BC. The Chinese dragon is the highest-ranking animal in the Chinese animal hierarchy, strongly associated at one time with the emperor and hence power and majesty.
Solve this new jigsaw and see the golden corn kernels. Corn kernels are the seeds of maize. Though technically a grain, maize kernels are used in cooking as a vegetable or starch. One ear of corn contains roughly 800 kernels in 16 rows.
Bisons Sand Sculpture
Today's we're going to the beach to admire some beautiful sand sculptures. This new puzzle features an impressive sand sculpture of two American buffaloes (bisons) fighting. A bison has a shaggy, long, dark brown winter coat, and a lighter weight, lighter brown summer coat. The heads and forequarters are massive curved horns that can grow up to 61 cm long, which they use in fighting for status within the herd and for defense.
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.
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