This color puzzle differs from most of its kind in that it does not feature any discernible image for people to piece it together.
Rather than revealing an image or a graphic, the puzzle instead uses only gradient colors – ranging from green to shades of blue, to shades of red and then back to various shades of green. There are 1,000 different pieces in the color puzzle and each of these feature a different shade. The puzzle was designed by Clemens Habicht who says that despite the fact that it looks like a difficult piece to tackle, it is more of an intuitive process than a visual one.
This color puzzle would make for an excellent gift for fans of this type of game who are interested in trying something different.
This Puzzle Was Designed With Nothing But Hundreds of Colors
1. Gradient Colors - The use of gradient colors in products beyond puzzles, like packaging or branding, could create unique and eye-catching visuals that could make products stand out in their respective industries.
2. Image-less Puzzles - Creating puzzles without discernible images that use engaging colors could become popular with those who enjoy puzzles but want to challenge themselves in new ways.
3. Intuitive Gaming - Developing games that rely more on intuition and less on visual cues could create more opportunities for those who find visuals limiting in enjoyment of puzzles or games.
1. Toy - The toy industry could use the concept of image-less puzzles as a unique product for children to engage with and create enhanced sensory toys that promote the challenge of intuition over visual cues.
2. Packaging - Using gradient colors in packaging and branding for food, cosmetics or other consumer goods could catch shoppers' attention, creating a competitive advantage in the industry.
3. Gaming - The gaming industry could take this use of intuitive gameplay as an opportunity for creating intellectual stimulation games that are more inclusive for visually impaired individuals or people who want a challenging leisure alternative to visual media.