The Hanayama Cast Quartet proves that true bonds has always been hard to form, but once formed such bonds are eternal and hard to break. Will you be able to take it apart? The Hanayama Cast Quartet key word is “Bond”.
Created by Finland's Vesa Timonen, the Hanayama Cast Square is a puzzle that consists of 4 pieces that combine to form a square. Will you be able to take it apart? The Hanayama Cast Square key word is “Orientation”.
At first glance, the Hanayama Cast Spiral by Kennet Walker of Rivermore, California doesn't seem unlockable. The five pieces, however, can most certainly be taken apart. The Hanayama Cast Spiral key word is “Spiral”.
The Hanayama Cast Chain is an Oskar masterpiece creation consisting of three metal pieces that can be separated and then joined again in their original form. The Hanayama Cast Chain key word is “Chain”.
The Hanayama Cast Ring II is the second of the 'ring' puzzles. The five separate rings can be taken apart and put back together. This puzzle has five rings, like the Olympic rings, that stand the test of time.
At the end of the 19th century, Britain experienced a huge puzzle craze. The Hanayama Cast Laby is a successful new revival of an original puzzle from Britain’s famous puzzle period. The key word for the Hanayama Cast Laby is “Labyrinth”.
In Hanayama Cast Rattle, four pieces of the same shape are loosely interlocked together. All of the pieces fit loosely and it seems as though they would be easy to take apart, but is it? The key word for the Hanayama Cast Rattle is “Loose”.
At the end of the 19th century, Britain experienced a huge puzzle craze. The Hanayama Cast Elk is a successful new revival of an original puzzle from Britain’s famous puzzle period. The key word of the Hanayama Cast Elk is “Antlers”.
With only a barest hint of the solution in the design of the puzzle, Hanayama Cast News is sure to confuse most puzzle fans for hours. Beautifully constructed of snuggly-fitting pieces, News seems like nothing can take it apart.
It takes as much coordination to sing a duet as it does to solve Hanayama Cast Duet. At first glance, it looks as if there is only one ring hanging from the grid but there are in fact two rings attached with a magnetic force. Take them apart and put them in various places on the grid.
With most of the inner workings completely hidden, Hanayama Cast Nutcase is almost like a physical logic puzzle, challenging not just your hands but your mind to gather clues and wok towards a solution.