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game Sudoku Apk

game Sudoku 1.0 APK

  • Version: 1.0
  • File size: 2.43MB
  • Requires: Android 4.0.3+
  • Package Name: com.rewaso1.sudoku
  • Developer: dexaz345
  • Updated: September 17, 2019
  • Price: Free
  • Rate 4.80 stars – based on 90 reviews
The description of Digital World game Sudoku

We provide game Sudoku 1.0 APK file for Android 4.0.3+ and up. game Sudoku is a free Puzzle game. It's easy to download and install to your mobile phone.
Please be aware that ApkPlz only share the original and free pure apk installer for game Sudoku 1.0 APK without any modifications.

The average rating is 4.80 out of 5 stars on playstore. If you want to know more about game Sudoku then you may visit dexaz345 support center for more information

All the apps & games here are for home or personal use only. If any apk download infringes your copyright, please contact us. game Sudoku is the property and trademark from the developer dexaz345.

Sudoku (数独 sūdoku, digit-single) (/suːˈdoʊkuː/, /-ˈdɒk-/, /sə-/, originally called Number Place)[1] is a logic-based,[2][3] combinatorial[4] number-placement puzzle. The objective is to fill a 9×9 grid with digits so that each column, each row, and each of the nine 3×3 subgrids that compose the grid (also called "boxes", "blocks", or "regions") contain all of the digits from 1 to 9. The puzzle setter provides a partially completed grid, which for a well-posed puzzle has a single solution.

Completed games are always a type of Latin square with an additional constraint on the contents of individual regions. For example, the same single integer may not appear twice in the same row, column, or any of the nine 3×3 subregions of the 9×9 playing board.

French newspapers featured variations of the Sudoku puzzles in the 19th century, and the puzzle has appeared since 1979 in puzzle books under the name Number Place.[5] However, the modern Sudoku only started to become mainstream in 1986 by the Japanese puzzle company Nikoli, under the name Sudoku, meaning "single number".[6] It first appeared in a US newspaper and then The Times (London) in 2004, from the efforts of Wayne Gould, who devised a computer program to rapidly produce distinct puzzles.

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