Mad:)Takes - free online ad-Lib word game similar to Mad Libs™
Su Doku
Contributed by Marshee
PLACE [1]_______________________ NUMBER [11]_______________________
COUNTRY [2]_______________________ ADVERB (ENDS IN "LY") [12]_______________________
VERB ENDING IN "ED" [3]_______________________ NOUN (PLURAL) [13]_______________________
NOUN (PLURAL) [4]_______________________ NUMBER [14]_______________________
VERB ENDING IN "ED" [5]_______________________ NUMBER [15]_______________________
VERB ENDING IN "ING" [6]_______________________ NUMBER [16]_______________________
PROFESSION [7]_______________________ NUMBER [17]_______________________
NOUN [8]_______________________ SHAPE [18]_______________________
NOUN [9]_______________________ NOUN [19]_______________________
MONTH [10]_______________________ NOUN [20]_______________________

NOTE: Some words may occur more than once.

          [1]           -           [2]           has a new addiction.
Hunched over newspapers on           [3]           subway trains, sneaking secret peeks in the office, a puzzle-crazy nation is trying to slot           [4]           into small checkerboard grids.
It`s Sudoku - a sort of crossword without words that has           [5]           the country.
"There`s something about that grid with its empty squares - it`s just           [6]           out to be filled in," said Wayne Gould, a retired           [7]           and puzzle aficionado who helped spark           [2]          `s love affair with the           [8]          .
A Japanese           [9]           that has quietly appeared in puzzle magazines in Asia and North America for years, Sudoku hit           [2]           in the pages of The Times newspaper in           [10]          . It now has thousands of avid followers, a host of Web sites and books, and runs daily in           [11]           national newspapers, which compete           [12]           to offer their readers the best puzzle.
The Times is offering a version for           [13]          . The Daily Telegraph promises a 3-D "ultimate Sudoku" version.
The name, which translates roughly as "the number that is alone," has become a handy catch-phrase.
Sudoku consists of a grid of           [14]           rows of           [15]           boxes, which must be filled in so the numbers one through nine appear just once in each column, row and           [16]          -by-          [17]                     [18]          .
It looks like           [19]          , but requires the application of           [20]          . It can be fairly straightforward or fiendishly difficult.
© 2004-2024 Nathanael Huddleson.