Would you like to use Slants puzzles in your publication?

I can provide Slants puzzles in the sizes and difficulties listed below, in any print size, and at any resolution, and in most print formats (including TIFF, PNG, JPG, PDF, etc). Please feel free to contact me to discuss your requirements for Slants puzzles in more detail, and if required I'll send you some printable samples.

4 x 4 - Level 1

6 x 4 - Level 1

7 x 5 - Level 1

8 x 6 - Level 1

10 x 8 - Level 1

12 x 10 - Level 1

15 x 12 - Level 1

17 x 15 - Level 1

Can you replace all of the crosses with slanted lines?

The clues tell you how many slanted lines point at the clue. Loops are not allowed. What are the numbers for? These show how many slanted lines meet at each point.

This is the start of the puzzle.

Any 0 clue must have slanted lines that do not point towards the clue.

1 clues in a corner can only be completed in one way.

2 clues along an edge can only be completed one way.

This clue is now complete, and the other two slanted lines can only completed in one way.

This clue can only be completed in one way.

This clue can only be completed in one way.

Loops are not allowed, so this cross cannot slant this way between these squares, otherwise a loop would be formed.

This clue is complete, and the puzzle completes.

The completed puzzle.

Whenever you see two 3 clues in this configuration (or vertically), you know that the slants go this way. Why: we cannot have two slants pointing to one 3 clue and away from the other. This means that exactly one slant points to one, and another slant points to the other. Therefore the other slants must go this way.

Whenever you see a 1 clue *along an edge* and a 3 in this configuration (or along the other edges), you know that the slants go this way. Why: one slant points towards the 1, and the other points towards the 3, therefore the other two slants must go this way.

Loops are not allowed