# 002_Logic Puzzles

Complete the grid so that each row and column contains a red, orange and green light. The lights at the end of each column and row tell you the colour of the rst light you will meet if you travel in that direction down the column or row.

Divide the Shikaku grid into rectangles. Each rectangle must contain a single number, and that number must describe exactly how many boxes there are in the rectangle.

Each row and column contains the same number of O and X. The same symbol never appears in three adjacent cells, horizontally or vertically (e.g. ?XX? must be OXXO). Also, each row and each column is unique.

You have four shots in which to get your golf ball upwards from the tee to the hole. Choose one each from the Drive, Iron, Chip and Putt selections. Each shot goes straight from the starting to finishing square. Only one combination will get you in the hole and you may never land o the grid, in a tree or in a bunker.

Complete the grid so that every row and column, and every outlined area, contains the letters A to G.

Which two of these block piles could be tted neatly together to make a perfect 3 x 3 x 3 cube?

*Geometric problems to solve with a piece of cheese.*

For every tree you must mark a tent horizontally or vertically adjacent to it. No tent can be in an adjacent square to another tent (even diagonally) but a tree can border any number of tents. The numbers by each row and column tell you how many tents there should be in that row or column. Can you locate all the tents?

Visual and spacial brain-teasers

Challenge both your logic abilities

and your visual perception at the same time using

“Quipus”.

Puzzles involving a fitness treadmill and Fred, Gianni's hamster!

Synaptic Puzzles to enhance mental flexibility.

Weekly puzzle problems devised David J. Bodycombe, Games consultant and puzzle writer; currently Question Editor for BBC4's Only Connect and author of Penguin Sudoku books.

Train your brain with BrainSnacks®!

Every day we treat you to a new, unique visual brainteaser that will set your brain to work for a few minutes. Compare your personal score with the world score; you’ll know right away whether your brain is in top form.

Draw a line around the grid that passes through ALL the black and white dots before joining up with itself to make a continuous loop. Your line can pass through or turn left or right in empty squares, but there are rules for squares containing dots. Your line cannot cross over itself, branch off, or go through the same square twice.

There is a pattern behind the placement of the shapes and colours within the grid. Can you identify the pattern, and work out which of the squares below correctly fills the vacant space?

Full-page comic-art detective mysteries.

Use logic to reveal what hides behind the red tape.

Illustrated puzzles based on the Sherlock Holmes stories by Conan Doyle.

This game, involving square patterns, is a tribute to the Greek mathematician Pythagoras and was designed to stimulate your visuospatial skills!

Each of the characters in this sum box represents a different number, with the sum of all the numbers at the end of each row and column. Can you work out which number is each character represents and fill in the question mark?

From the given clues, in no particular order, find the five 5-letter answers. Fit each answer into one of the rows of dots, so that every same-coloured dot contains the same letter. What's the seven letter word?

Clues: Light beer. Firearm. Queenly.

Look daggers. Substantial

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Each colour represents a direction (up, down, left or right) and the number of dots on each die tell you how far to go. Starting in the middle die of the maze, follow the directions correctly and you will visit every die in turn once only. Which dice is the last you visit on your trip?

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Can you work out which areas of this diagram represent striped fresh water flat fish that don’t have dorsal fins, and salt water flat fish that have dorsal fins but not stripes?

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The numbers on the side and bottom of the grid indicate occupied squares or groups of consecutive occupied squares in each row or column. Can you finish the grid so that it contains three Trawlers, three Tugs and three Buoys so that the numbers tally?

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The twenty steps that make up this dance end with the

Red Step. Can you trace back the sequence from there and

work out which was the very first step in the dance?

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Can you place a queen, a bishop, a knight and a rook on this chessboard that the red squares are attacked by exactly two pieces, the green ones by 3 pieces and the yellow ones by 4 pieces?

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This cut-out shape can be folded to make a cube.

Which of the four cubes below is the only one it could make?

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Which two of these block piles could be fitted neatly together to make a perfect 3 x 3 x 3 cube?

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This used to be a big cube made of 125 small blocks measuring 5 by 5 by 5. If all the blocks that are not visible from this angle are present, can you work out how many have been taken away?

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Complete the six equations, three across and three downwards, by fitting all the digits from 1 to 9 into the empty green squares.

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This week’s big Lotto numbers are in. The five winning balls are all even numbers, none of them are green and none of them contains the number 3 or is divisible by 4. Can you find the fortunate five?

Make your way from A to B without passing through any blue squares - Then come back without passing through any green squares!

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Each of the four different coloured spots on the cube represents a direction - Up, Down, Left or Right. Can you work out which colour represents which direction and make your way from a to b?

The blue arrow tells you which way is up...

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Each number in the grid indicates the exact number of black squares that should share borders with it. Shade the empty squares until all the numbers are surrounded by the correct number of black squares. Don’t shade any numbered squares, and there is only one solution.

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Complete the Number Square so that the numbers 1 to 25 are all in the grid, and all rows and columns add up to the totals indicated to the right and below.

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You have four shots in which to get your golf ball upwards from the tee to the hole. Choose one each from the Drive, Iron, Chip and Putt selections. Each shot goes straight from the starting to finishing square. Only one combination will get you in the hole and you may never land off the grid, in a tree or in a bunker.

©Guy Campbell. Dist. Knight Features. All Rights Reserved.

These patchwork is in three colours - blue, purple and red. If we don’t want any same-coloured pieces to share a border, what colour will the pieces at a and b be?

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To open the safe, all 20 of the buttons must be pressed in the correct order (which is indicated by the numbers and directions on the buttons) before the “open” button is pressed. What is the ﬁrst button pressed in your sequence?

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Each of the five different coloured balls represents a different weight - 1, 2, 3, 4 or 5 kilos. Can you work out which balls weighs what, and how many yellow balls will balance the final scale?

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Divide the Shikaku grid into rectangles. Each rectangle must contain a single number, and that number must describe exactly how many boxes there are in the rectangle.

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Complete the grid so that each row and column contains a red, orange and green light. The lights at the end of each column and row tell you the colour of the first light you will meet if you travel in that direction down the column or row.

©Guy Campbell. Dist. Knight Features. All Rights Reserved.

Which ring of string is unknotted: A or B?

From Sarcone's String & Knots Puzzles series.

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