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1

Answer: Reasoning:


1

I think the answer is: First image: Second image: Third Image:


3

Is the answer:(not very sure) 1 2 3


3

Spinning a bit further on Udhay's answer, I will try: First image, basically the same reasoning as Udhay: Second image Third image


1

I thought answer is First image Second image Third Image


7

The 5-letter word is Cyan nonogram: Red nonogram: Both overlapping:


16

Here is my answer:


13

Completed Nonogram: Rebus decoding and final solution:


0

Some things that appear not to work This is in some sense "less than a partial answer". But since this simple-looking puzzle has been here unsolved for so long, even with a bunch of hints, it seems worth doing anything that might help. So, here are some things I've considered that don't appear to lead anywhere useful. (Obviously I'd prefer to post a list of ...


27

The wrong book is because


1

One possibility: As an aside...


13

Obviously wrong answer ... but it amuses me and it might amuse OP too. Perhaps the book that's in the wrong place is because


2

My answer: More explanation as requested:


10

Also, $6^2 = a^2 + c^2 $


3

No. The rectangle has an area of $75$ square units. The only other rectangle with integer sides that would have the same area would be $3*25$ (or $1*75$ technically, I guess). The rectangles you have are $3*6, 2*3, 3*2, 2*4, 4*2, 10*2$ and $9*1$. The $9*1$ needs a $9*2$ paired with it to fill those rows and prevent leaving a $1*x$ space that cannot be ...


7

Another way, with more geometric, then:


3

Another answer, slightly simpler


13

The solution to the nonogram: Next: And finally:


8

Your hobby is We have: Explanations that I proposed, apparently aren't the intended ones, but seem worth recording:


4

Here is the answer drawn to scale. Analysis:


3



7

Glorfindel has found the answer; here is a uniqueness proof. Now And now


6

I think your hobby might be Reasoning Additional hint


14

It looks like Explanation:


3

I think the lantern represents and the second picture is a which represents and the third picture is All three of these things are used in the


7

I think Therefore And


2

I think this is about because when you look at the Annoying Books, List: Then this becomes essentially a word-property question: Bearing in mind that one odd-one-out among the Annoying Books, it might be some property of: For the books in the picture, those are:


12

Gladys is visiting The full nonogram: And if we split and rearrange like this: Then


6

I think this works:


9

Final update The answer is thanks to @Deusovi himself in the comments. It did cross my mind, but I didn't find a convincing explanation, especially one that would fit the hints: Update: I think the answer is Explanation: Previous partial answer: Ideas that don't work:


3

Well, Or potentially,


1

Answer: Reasoning: Error: Possible Correction:


2

They seem to be ordered


1

Step 8L bottle 5L bottle 3L bottle 0 8 0 0 1 5 0 3 2 5 3 0 3 2 3 3 4 2 5 1 5 7 0 1 6 7 1 0 7 4 1 3 8 4 ...


2

It can be done in Method Table


10

Incidentally, this is Tents, game ID 10x10:acabc_acle_ffeckhad_e,2,2,3,0,4,1,3,1,3,1,5,0,3,1,2,2,1,3,1,2 The logic in detail:           and the rest of the grid falls into place: The final layout:


15

Badly drawn on my mobile......


2

If you're looking for a simple and pure visual puzzle, you can use: "Spot The Twin" a.k.a "Find Two Identical Image" Puzzle It ranges from an easy one like this... ... to an intermediate one... ... or even to a hard one... ... or if you want to make it in a single style, you can use something evil like this ;)


2

How about pre-constructed Minesweeper positions? As for the desired features: 1) + Pure logic 2) + Purely visual 3) + Arbitrarily scalable (consistency checking proven to be NP-complete) As for the disliked features: 1) + No words required 2) - Almost, but not quite, everyone already knows minesweeper


2

I don't know what kind of puzzle, but


10



3

Here are three puzzles with $3$ visual images, each being $2\times 2$ Raven matrices: This last one is a little more unique, but quite easy like the previous ones: I cannot find such a puzzle with just $2$ visual designs. I guess it is unlikely because the more objects there are in the puzzle, the more specific the pattern. Like, I might have the sequence $...


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