Your screen is to small to play this free board game.
At Sudoku, each row, column and 3x3 sector must contain the numbers from 1 to 9. You don't have to guess to solve Sudoku Puzzles. Every solution is unique and logical. Checking numbers help you to figure out what to do first, look at rows and column. There are many solving tips and algorithms. Try to figure out some by yourself while solving the flash puzzles. Have Fun!
Do you find it entertaining to solve Sudoku puzzles, and also enjoy to play free online games? If you are in the same mood as us today, then you probably would like to play the free Sudoku flash game online.
Use mouse to click a number under the game board and click the square you want to put this number.
Sudoku was originally called Number Place. It is a logic-based, combinatorial number-placement puzzle. Number puzzles appeared in newspapers in the late 19th century, when French puzzle setters began experimenting with removing numbers from magic squares. The first Sudoku looking puzzle contained double-digit numbers and required arithmetic rather than logic to solve. On July 6, 1895, the La France newspaper, refined the puzzle so that it was almost a modern Sudoku. It simplified the 9x9 magic square puzzle so that each row, column and broken diagonals contained only the numbers 1-9, but did not mark the sub-squares. The modern Sudoku was most likely designed anonymously by Howard Garns, a 74-year-old retired architect and freelance puzzle constructor from Connersville, Indiana, and first published in 1979 by Dell Magazines as Number Place. Garns's name was always present on the list of contributors in issues of Dell Pencil Puzzles and Word Games that included Number Place, and was always absent from issues that did not. He died in 1989 before getting a chance to see his creation as a worldwide phenomenon. It is unclear if Garns was familiar with any of the French newspapers listed above. The Times of London began featuring Sudoku in late 2004 after a successful appearance in a local US newspaper, from the efforts of Wayne Gould, and rapidly spread to other newspapers as a regular feature. Gould devised a computer program to produce unique puzzles rapidly.