6 choices of the Level Two EASY Huzzle 3D puzzles by Hanayama.
Huzzle provides puzzles for anyone age 3+ which are solved using a blend of inspiration and logic.
The challenge is to take the puzzle apart and put it back together.
Simple, yet so deep.
You will need your hands and your brain on board to solve the huzzle puzzles!
Box meausrements - 75*119*45 mm
A ring is tangled on a cubic frame. The ring moves freely within the cubic space and makes you feel that time is infinite.
Begin with the ring tangled around START and try to successfully remove the ring.
Designed by Akira Yuta from Japan.
Regularly aligned dots form a line, and the line weaves on the surface.
While not being so difficult to solve, its soft shaped beauty will make you want to hold it forever.
Designed by Japanese sculptor, Akio Yamamoto.
The “G clef” and “eighth note” intertwine and give off a beautiful note as if they’re playing music.
Even though it does not resemble a puzzle at first glance, but it is as beautiful to the eye, as it is fun to play.
Designed by Russian Dmitry Revnitskiy and Kirill Grebnev.
Theme: “Playing music”
The two entangled pieces are exactly the same in shape and very simple. They look like hooks used to hang things.
The pieces can be separated and connected, in a fascinating and magical series of movements.
This cast puzzle, which is simple yet mysterious and just like a disentanglement puzzle, was created by Finland’s Vesa Timonen.
The theme of this puzzle is “Hook”.
Back in America’s wild west, horses were the sole mode of transportation.
In those days, cowboys had to do whatever they could to keep their horses from being stolen.
It’s said that one cowboy had the idea of rigging horseshoes up to work as a lock.
So as the story goes, that was the starting point for this puzzle. Don’t just use your head – you’ve got to wrangle with this one to solve it.
The Key word is “horses”.
The Cast Key is one of the long-selling puzzles among Hanayama’s Cast Puzzle series.
We have created a new version of this puzzle emphasizing style and precision, as PART II.
Designed by Otake and Wong. The objective is to separate the two keys and then restore them to their initial state.
It looks simple, but in fact involves a little trick.
Beginners should therefore be careful not to pull them apart by force.