# CrossMe Solutions

## Here is crossme game guide and solutions :

The game can look very intimidating to the novice, but once you learn a few tricks, it becomes very simple.

Step one: Look for rows or columns that are completely filled in. In a 10Ã—10 puzzle, that would be a row with a â€œ10â€³. Then look for rows that are completely blank.

Step two: Look for rows or columns with a number that is more than half the width of the puzzle. For instance, in a 10Ã—10 puzzle, a row with â€œ6â€³ or higher will always occupy at least a few of the squares in the middle of the row, so you can fill those in.

Step three: If you have any squares filled in along the edges, then you already know how many to fill in from that edge. In a 10Ã—10 puzzle, if a row is labeled as â€œ3 4â€³, and the first space in the row has already been filled, then the next two must be filled as well.

Step four: Fill in gaps between squares. If a row is labeled as â€œ4â€³ and you have one space filled, then a blank, then another filled space, then you know the blank between the two must be filled.

Step five: If you tap on a square twice, it will place an â€œXâ€ instead of filling the square. Use these whenever possible. If youâ€™ve filled in all the appropriate spaces in a row, fill the blank squares with â€œXâ€s and it will be help you figure out the columns. For instance, if a row is labeled â€œ3 3â€³ and you already have two sets of 3 squares filled in, then the rest of the squares in the row should be Xâ€™ed out.

Hopefully that made sense. Like I said before, itâ€™s a bit tricky at first, but once you get the hang of it, it becomes much easier.

I have a Kindle Fire HD and got Crossme Color for free. I was quickly addicted and ended up buying this version of Crossme. They are both so challenging and fun. With the constantly changing random puzzles, there is always a new puzzle to solve. If you like puzzles you will love Crossme!

CrossMe is a type of Japanese logic puzzle called a nonogram. You are shown a grid surrounded by numbers, which represent the number of consecutive squares in that particular row or column which much be filled in. For instance, â€œ5â€³ would mean that you have to fill in 5 squares all next to one another, while â€œ3 4â€³ means there are 3 filled squares, followed by an unknown number of blank spaces, then 4 more filled squares. Filling in all the appropriate squares will reveal a picture.

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