a PuzzleMart where visitors can purchase a variety of puzzles and other
amusements, a PuzzleClub with a discussion board and newsletter, and,
of course, a wide selection of interactive puzzles from across the web,
for puzzlers of all ages.
teasers by Barry R. Clarke
Original free brain teasers and recreational mathematics articles from
the British puzzles expert and Daily Telegraph (UK) compiler.
John Rausch's site is dedicated to mechanical puzzles of all
types. Includes Nick Baxter's sliding block puzzles, as well as a Java
version of Lunar
Lockout which I wrote for Binary Arts.
Ed Pegg Jr.'s site is a celebration of math puzzles and Mathematical
on the Brain
Karl Hornell's Applet Center has some of the best Java games I've seen
anywhere on the Web.
Alexander Bogomolny's site has interesting mathematical information
Solitaire, and about lots of other things too. The page on Reverse
Solitaire has a commentary by Leibnitz, of all people.
Jack van Rijswijck is the author of QueenBee, one of the strongest Hex
programs available. There's also a good collection of Hex links here.
of Hanoi on the Web
The place to start for any and all information on the Tower (or Towers,
nobody seems to know which is right).
Felipe Voloch has created a version of Fiver which handles much larger
boards, which can take the form of a cylinder, torus, or moebius strip.
Runs in a browser (with the Tcl plugin) or as a Windows executable.
Source code is available.
Lots of links related to the strategies and mathematics of two-player
"perfect information" games.
This site is dedicated to very intricate wire disentanglement puzzles.
Check out the wide variety of puzzle arrangements from this well designed