Your screen is to small to play this game.
Try to separate out all the domino pieces which are joined together to form a grid, in this addictive puzzle. This is an interesting puzzle game where several domino pieces are joined together to form a grid. The aim is to separate out all the pieces in each level before the time runs out! The domino pieces are arranged on the board in a way that their separating lines are not visible. You have to restore the original shapes of all pieces. If you correctly identify the pair, then it will be highlighted. Remember, the level will be cleared when you succeed in identifying all the domino pieces on the board. Have Fun!
Do you like to play dominos or maybe you just order pizza from Dominos, and do you also like to play free web games? If you are in the same mood as us today, you probably would like to play our free Logical Dominos board game online right now. Am I right? ;)
Left click on the first half of assumed domino piece and release the button only when the cursor is on the second half. The logical dominoes represent a puzzle you will have to resolve in two minutes. The domino chips are deprived of the separating line are put on the board in a form of a rectangle. You have to restore the original chips of form new ones. For that you should left click on the first half of the assumed chip and release the button only when the cursor is on the second half. If you are right with the chop and there are no more chips on the board identical to it then it appears on the board.
Tile games have been found in China as early as 1120 CE. Some historical accounts have traced evidence of the existence of the pieces, way back to a soldier-hero named Hung Ming (181-234 CE). Other historians believe that Keung T'ai Kung, in the twelfth century BCE had created them. The earliest mention of dominoes that we know about is from Song Dynasty China, found in the text Former Events in Wulin. The first traces of Dominoes in Europe dates back to the 18th Century in Italy. Although domino tiles are clearly of Chinese inheritance, there is a debate over whether the European tile set came from China to Europe in the fourteenth century or was invented independently. European dominoes are rectangles that are twice as long as they are wide. There is a single tile for each combination of the faces of a pair of dice; the blank suit is the throws of a single die, for a total of twenty-eight tiles in the standard Double six set. Other sets with larger numbers of tiles were invented later, with the double nine and Double twelve sets being the most common extensions. The word "domino" is most likely to be derived from the Latin, dominus (ie. the master of the house).