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CrossMe Nonograms

Reveal a hidden image in a challenging and addictive puzzle

Reveal a hidden image in a challenging and addictive puzzle

CrossMe Nonograms

by Dynamix Software
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CrossMe Nonograms
CrossMe Nonograms

Watch the trailer

What is it about?

Reveal a hidden image in a challenging and addictive puzzle!

App Details

Version
2.5.20
Rating
(2314)
Size
43Mb
Genre
Board Puzzle
Last updated
December 5, 2018
Release date
November 19, 2012
More info

CrossMe Nonograms is FREE but there are more add-ons

  • $4.99

    The Premium Key

  • $0.99

    5 Hints

  • $4.99

    50 Hints

  • $3.99

    25 Hints

  • $9.99

    150 Hints

  • $49.99

    Unlimited Hints

App Screenshots

CrossMe Nonograms screenshot-0
CrossMe Nonograms screenshot-1
CrossMe Nonograms screenshot-2
CrossMe Nonograms screenshot-3
CrossMe Nonograms screenshot-4
CrossMe Nonograms screenshot-5
CrossMe Nonograms screenshot-6

App Store Description

Reveal a hidden image in a challenging and addictive puzzle!

Nonogram is a game of logic where you fill the cells according to the numbers to discover a hidden picture. This game is also known as Picross, Griddlers, Hanjie or Japanese Crosswords.

● TONS OF PUZZLES
- more than 2500 different nonograms: animals, plants, technic, people, cars, buildings, sport, food, landscapes, transport, music and more!

● DIFFERENT SIZES
- ranging from small 10x10 and normal 20x20 to huge nonograms 90x90!

● A MENTAL WORKOUT
- exercise your brain!

● GREAT TIME KILLER
- will keep you entertained in waiting rooms!

● CLEARLY EXPLAINED
- easily learn how to play!

● WELL DESIGNED
- it is intuitive and beautiful!

● ENDLESS PLAYING
- an unlimited number of random nonograms! You will never get bored with these puzzles!

● NO TIME LIMIT
- it is so relaxing!

● NO WIFI? NO PROBLEM!
- you can play Picross offline!

Nonograms, also known as pic-a-pix, paint by numbers puzzles, crucipixel, edel, figurepic, grafilogika, japanilaiset, karala, kare, logicolor, logigraphe, oekaki, pikurosu or ristikot, started appearing in Japanese puzzle magazines. Non Ishida published three picture grid puzzles in 1988 in Japan under the name of "Window Art Puzzles". Subsequently, in 1990, James Dalgety in the UK invented the name Nonograms after Non Ishida, and The Sunday Telegraph started publishing them on a weekly basis.

In this puzzle type, the numbers measure how many unbroken lines of filled-in squares there are in any given row or column. To solve a puzzle, one needs to determine which cells will be boxes and which will be empty. Later in the solving process, the spaces help determine where a clue may spread. Solvers use a dot to mark cells they are certain are spaces.

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