Huzzle 3D puzzles Level 3 Normal

£11.04
11 choices of the Level Three NORMAL 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 ...
Information
11 choices of the Level Three NORMAL 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!
Happy Puzzling.
Box meausrements - 75*119*45 mm
Choices INCLUDING NEW ARROWS are;
NEW PUZZLE ARROWS
Designed with 4 arrows piercing the heart. Is it a trick that Cupid is playing?
Remove each arrow by carefully examining the heart. 
Designed by Russian designer Andrei Ivanov.
Cage
This brass puzzle was first introduced to me by Professor Bakalar in Prague.
I borrowed it in Atlanta and returned it to him in Luxembourg half a year later.
While in my possession, I managed to replicate it, with full permission, of course.
This Cast Puzzle version may be even better than the original.
It definitely remains one of the most amusing puzzles.
The key idea with this one is its “cage”
Delta
The Delta puzzle is formed by joining three separate pieces that mesh with each other.
It is designed by the brain-child of Hong Kong native Kyoo Wong who, with the eye of an engineer, has worked on a number of cast puzzles.
While this puzzle is simple in form, its geometry somehow challenges and stirs up our creativity.
Designed by Kyoo Wong from Hong Kong.
The theme is the number three.
Dolce
Introducing a puzzle masterpiece by Akio Yamamoto. Similar in style to the key chain version.
“Sweet”, we have raised the bar with this one, both in difficulty and design.
It is vital to line up the ridges and grooves of the two pieces, both in taking them apart and in putting them back together.
Don’t try to rush this one – take your time and enjoy the “Vita Dolce!”
G&G
Each piece is solid so that you can feel its weight when you hold it in your hands. At the first glance, “G&G” has a pretty rugged deisgn.
As you start to play with it, you will see the sophistication that covered under it.
The puzzle has many possibilities and, as soon as you start trying to take it apart, you will notice the several protrusions that will hinder your path.
These are the challenges that you must overcome. It was designed by Jin-Hoo Ahn from South Korea.
The theme of this puzzle is the letter G.
Galaxy
Like the swirling shape of the galaxy…that is why this puzzle was named Galaxy.
It is not that difficult to solve but one becomes totally mesmerized by the pieces that move freely.
It is more difficult to put them back together than to take them apart.
Take a good look at how the pieces move when taking them apart so you can put them back together again.
Designed by Bram Cohen from the United States.
The theme is knot.
Hashtag/Shift
The plate shaped pieces intervene with each other for the perfect balance.
The pieces all fall apart instantaneously, unbelievable when considering all the straight moves you make with the pieces to take them apart.
Designed by Yoshiyuki Kotani from Japan and Kirill Grebnev from Russia.
O'Gear
A prize winner from the 2001 1st Annual World Puzzle Design Competition, this puzzle was designed by the young Dutch phenomenon, Oskar, considered to be one of the world’s brightest creators.
The gear exhibits a unique kind of movement.
Once together in its final form of beauty, the gear fixed in place in the cubic box could very well serve as a desk decoration to satisfy a kind of smoothing, intellectual curiosity.
The key word is “teeth”
S&S
As the end of the 19th century, Britain experienced a huge puzzle craze.
I managed to pick up a number of the puzzles famous during that period in flea markets, despite their rarity.
Based on these original puzzles from Britain’s famous puzzle period, this is one that we have successfully revived in its new form.
These two linked S-shaped pieces seem simple enough, but freeing them is another story.
The key word is “twins”.
Star
At the end of the 19th century, Britain experienced a huge puzzle craze.
I managed to pick up a number of the puzzles famous during that period in flea markets, despite their rarity.
Based on these original puzzles from Britain’s famous puzzle period, this is one that we have successfully revived in its new form.
The key part of this puzzle is the “star”, which needs to be freed from the snake binding it.
If only the star wasn’t so stubborn in its return to the snake.
Violin
Patented in America in 1965, this puzzle was originally created by Joseph L. Litle.
The idea to make this puzzle came to me after playing with a wooden copy built for me by my close, but now deceased friend, Tadao Muroi.
The proportions have been changed considerably from the original plan in this new version.
With this puzzle being styled after a violon and its strings, the key word here is… “strings”.
Specifications
  • Product Code:
    HuzzleDiff3_Arrows
  • Product Weight:
    0.2kg
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