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This is an example of a completed MineSweeper puzzle. The cells with numbers tell you how many
of the surrounding cells contain a mine/bomb. Mines can be horizontally, vertically, or diagonally.

Some cells have a 0 in them, this means that there are no mines surrounding that cell, and this is
a great place to start a minesweeper puzzle!

The best way to start any minesweeper puzzle is to first look for cells that have a '0' in them. This
puzzle has one cell with a '0' towards the bottom-right. None of these cells can have mines in
then, so we can marked them with a ╳.

The next clues to look at are those where every surrounding cells has a mine in. Look at the '4' clue
in the top-right. This clue only has 4 surrounding cells, so they must all be mines! We can insert a
💣 in this cell.

The '4' clue towards the top-left (the '4' in the middle of that group), also only has 4 surrounding
cells, so the highlighted cells must be mines!

Having placed these mines and/or blank cells now means we can fill in the highlighted cells. Firstly,
take a look at the set of 3 highlighted cells towards the left-hand side. You will notice that the
'2' clue already has 2 mines next to that cell (it has turned green to let you know), so that means
the highlighted cells must be blank.

Take a look at the highlighted cell in the bottom-right, there is a '1' just above it. Since we
have now crossed out all the other cells around the '1' clue, the highlighted cell must be a bomb.

We can continue applying these rules for some time, and this logic will be enough to solve easy puzzles.

Take a look at the highlighted '2' clue. There are 3 cells surrounding this clue, and 2 of them must
contain mines. Let's assume that the cell marked 'B' contains a mine. That would mean that the '1'
clues above and below the 'B' cell can't be next to any other mines, including cell 'A' and 'C'.

This is a contradiction, so cell 'B' must be empty. This means that cells 'A' and 'C' must contain
mines.

We have progressed a little further with this puzzle, and now arrived at this point. Take a look at
the highlighted '3' and '4'. The '3' clue already has 2 mines next to it. This means that only one
of 'A' or 'E' can be a mine. We don't know which one exactly, but we know that only one of those
will contain a mine.

Now consider the highlighted '4' clue, if one mine is in 'A' or 'E', then we still need another 3
mines for this clue. That means that 'B', 'C' and 'D' must also be mines.

This type of logic and thinking will allow you to solve medium puzzles. To solve hard puzzles you
will need to apply similar types of logic, but looking further forward when trying different
combinations of mines.

Nonograms

Wordsearch

Nurikabe

Jigsaw Sudoku

Samurai Sudoku

Sudoku

Mathdoku

16×16 Giant Sudoku

Hitori

X-Sudoku

Kids Sudoku

12×12 Giant Sudoku

Hyper Sudoku

Futoshiki

Towers

Killer Sudoku

Greater Than Sudoku

Maze

Arrow Sudoku

Center-Dot Sudoku

Consecutive Sudoku

Odd-Even Sudoku

SudokuXV

Network

Minesweeper

Hashi

SlitherLink

TicTacToe

CellBlocks

Suguru

Kakuro

Train Tracks

Battleships

Masyu

Light Up

Shakashaka

Fillomino

Numberlink

Suko

SetSquare

Dominosa

Spiral Galaxy

Hidoku

Star Battle

Kakurasu

Ballsort

HexaBlocks

SquareBlocks

TriangleBlocks

OneStroke

PipeConnect

PipeTurn

NumberMaze

Kropki Sudoku

MathGrid

Slant

Lits

Tents

Range

Shingoki

Tapa

NoriNori

Yajilin

Picross

Solitare

Pairs

Four in a row