CrossMe Color Nonograms 2.3.28 for iPhone and iPad
Free Puzzle Game on iOS
Editors' Words: CrossMe is a fun and challenging puzzle for all skill levels and all ages from beginners to enthusiasts. Reveal a hidden image in a challenging and addictive puzzle!Nonogram is a logic game where you fill ... Read More > or Install Now >
CrossMe Color Nonograms App / Specifications
- • Price: Free
- • In-app purchases: Yes
- • Content rating: Rated 4+
- • Requires: iOS 8.0 or later
- • Device compatibility: iPhone and iPad
- • Rating average
- 4.5 out of 5
- • Rating users
- • Total downloads
- • Current version downloads
- • Updated: October 30, 2017
CrossMe Color Nonograms / Screenshots on iPhone
CrossMe Color Nonograms / Screenshots on iPad
CrossMe Color Nonograms / Description
Reveal a hidden image in a challenging and addictive puzzle!
Nonogram is a logic game where you fill the cells according to numbers to discover a hidden picture. It’s also known as Picross, Griddlers, Hanjie and Japanese crosswords.
● TONS OF PUZZLES
- more than 1000 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 large nonograms 90x90!
● A MENTAL WORKOUT
- exercise your brain!
● GREAT TIME KILLER
- will keep you entertained in waiting rooms!
● CLEARLY EXPLAINED
- learn how to play easily!
● WELL DESIGNED
- it's intuitive and beautiful!
● ENDLESS PLAYING
- unlimited number of random nonograms! You will never get bored with these puzzles!
● NO TIME LIMIT
- it’s so relaxing!
● NO WIFI? NO PROBLEM!
- you can play picross offline!
● PLAY ALL NONOGRAMS FOR FREE
- by watching ads (or buy the Premium key to get the full access)
Nonogams, 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.
CrossMe Color Nonograms / Changelog / What's New in v2.3.28
- Bug fixes