Your screen is to small to play this logic puzzle game.
Matchsticks is a fun logic game. Take away a specified number of matches to form a specified number of squares. All the squares are counted and each match must be part of a square. Have Fun!
Do you like to solve logic puzzles, and do you also enjoy to play a fun online game? If you are in the same mood as us today, then you probably would like to play our free Matchsticks game online.
Use your mouse to play this fun logic game. Click on a match to remove it. Be careful, you cannot undo your moves.
According to The Free Dictionary logic is the systematic study of valid inference. With the development of symbolic logic by George Boole and Augustus De Morgan in the 19th cent., logic has been studied in more purely mathematical terms, and mathematical symbols have replaced ordinary language. In Computer Science logic is the sequence of operations performed by hardware or software. It is the computer's "intelligence." Hardware logic is contained in the electronic circuits and follows the rules of Boolean logic. Software logic (program logic) is contained in the placement of instructions written by the programmer. According to Merriam Webster logic is a science that deals with the principles and criteria of validity of inference and demonstration. In Europe, logic was first developed by Aristotle. Aristotelian logic became widely accepted in science and mathematics and remained in wide use in the West until the early 19th century. We all love to play online logic games because when we find the solution it makes sense.
According to SwedishMatchIndustries.com and National Geographic there are many fun facts about matchsticks or lighting matches. Matches have been known centuries ago, but the earliest types were usually inconvenient, and expensive. Too often they were made of poisonous materials or gave off poisonous gases. A precursor of the match, small sticks of pinewood impregnated with sulfur were invented in China in AD 577. Matches appeared in Europe by about 1530. But the first modern, self-igniting match was invented in 1805. The first "friction match" was invented by English chemist John Walker in 1826. In the 1800s match factory workers were susceptible to "phossy jaw" which was a painful, condition caused by exposure to white phosphorus. Phossy jaw was lethal in approximately 20% of cases. Austrian chemist Anton von Schrotter discovered red phosphorus in 1845. Today's matches are easy to use, work well under most conditions, and are cheap and safe to use where reasonable safety is practiced. Every day, Swedish Match manufactures around 5 million boxes of matches in Sweden alone, which is equivalent to around 250 million matches.