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WordFind Letter I (Hungarian crossword, Letter Soup, Ordspill, Wordseekers) solve online for free. Find in a 9x13 grid, which is shaped like the letter "I", hidden words that can go from top to bottom, from left to right, or diagonally.

Word Search «Krylov» (Филворд, Word Finder, Word Seek, Word Sleuth, Mystery Word, Wortsuchrätsel) to solve online for free. A word puzzle called Word Search (Search for the word or Word Finder) can be known from a newspaper or magazine. We adapt them to your interests but for solving online or free

In this Wordsearch «Birds» you need to find the names of all 16 birds that are written here. In the grid of the Wordseekers “Birds” 15x15, the words are located both vertically and horizontally. Management using with the left mouse button), select the necessary word.

Wordsearch puzzles / Word Finder, Word Seek to solve online

How did Fieldword (word search) come about?

A brief history of the so-called Word Search puzzles

Word search is probably one of the easiest puzzles you'll find at Puzzle Club. However, this type of puzzle can also provide a lot of fun, and the puzzle makers often make it difficult for you! There is quite a bit of controversy about the origin of word searches. Some people from different countries seem to have invented word search around the same period.

How did the Fieldword or word search come about?

The Spanish puzzle maker Pedro Ocon de Oro, who has developed about 125 different types of puzzles, came up with Sopa de Letras "Sopa de letras", or [b ] Letter soup[/b], 1960s.

Norman E. Gibat from Oklahoma, USA, is the first puzzle creator to launch Fieldwords in English. He had a small advertising magazine Selenby Digest. By integrating Hungarian crossword puzzles or "word search" in his advertising magazine, he hoped to attract more readers. In the first issue of Feelward, he included 34 towns and villages from Oklahoma in a 20 of 20 grid.

Gibat's tactics worked and quickly became the most interesting item in Selenby's Digest. His readers asked for more. Oklahoma teachers have found success and have also used the word finders from Selenby Digest to help their students develop the language.

Franco-Canadian Joe Owelle developed the puzzle Miracle Word, the first word finder that was built thematically and where the remaining letters together formed a code word. David Owell, Joe's son, is still a professional puzzle creator.

The first Dutch search was entered in one of the Puzzles M. Sanders.

Fieldwords help to learn the language

Like crossword puzzles, word searchers often appear in newspapers and other magazines. Word finders are also commonly used in education. This is the perfect way to teach young children the language and teach them to write correctly.


You can play or print a word search on our website, but we also have many existing puzzles on a variety of topics. This chapter will give you various strategies and tips for finding words in this type of puzzle.

Easily solve WordFinds or Woordzoekers online

Fieldword (Hungarian crossword, Word search) is just a set of words hidden in a block (grid of a certain size), seemingly random letters (but if is a thematic fieldword, then words it will be strictly on a specific topic, such as cities or birds). You can solve an existing puzzle, but you can also search for words yourself and use your own words, like having fun at school.
When creating a puzzle, the search word list automatically appears below the grid along with a print button. Words always run in a straight line in both directions, horizontal, vertical, or diagonal. This provides eight different search directions for words.
WordFind on our site range from small letter blocks with easy-to-find words (minimum 3 letters) to large blocks with complex words (maximum 18 letters). Difficult words are often short and have unusual spellings. Some puzzles have an additional difficulty factor, such as a missing word list or a puzzle that you have to solve in a certain amount of time.
Thus, the search for words in Filwords has different options, but the solution strategies are basically the same for all puzzles of this type, each option has its own difficulties in solving.

Choose your equipment (PC, smartphone or a piece of paper and pencil)

All you have to do to search for words is highlight the words that you find in the grid. If you are playing online, you can easily do this with your mouse or your finger, but if you are going to print a puzzle, it is important to use writing instruments that do not make the letters illegible when solving. It is best to use a pencil for this, make sure you have an eraser for more difficult puzzles. Our favorite word search tool is the marker. With a marker, you can easily see where the words are, and the letters remain legible. Personally, I think yellow or green is the best color, but there are other colors as well. What suits you is great! Finally, you can consult a dictionary or other reference books to find more challenging puzzles.

Highlight words

After you select the gear, you will need to choose how you yourself will mark the words when you find them. Keep in mind that some letters have been used two or even three times in different words, so it is best not to highlight those letters entirely. The marker works well with overlapping letters because you can clearly see the underlying letters. You can see an example of this in the image to the right.
If the paper on which the Fieldword puzzle is being printed is rather thin, the marker may push it through. Try using a highlighter in the margin first to avoid accidentally coloring something else when you search for a word. If you prefer a pen or pencil, draw a circle around each word you find. Note that this way of tagging can sometimes make it difficult to find the remaining letters. So take a closer look! You can also circle the letters of the words you find, one by one.
You can also draw a thin line across the words with a pen or pencil. This method works great as long as the letters remain visible. Due to overlapping words, you may need these letters in another word before solving the puzzle.

Solve meshes of different complexity and sizes!

Let's face it ... WordFinds are, as we put it, fairly simple puzzles, and there aren't many strategies to solve them. However, there are some very useful tips:
• Scan the strings of column letters from top to bottom and left to right, line by line. Scanning the sequence in both directions will help you find anything you might have missed the first time. It can help if you run the end of the pen along the line with your fingertip.
• If you are very focused, you can try the quick search method by simultaneously scanning two columns of letters up and down. Use your finger to focus. In our experience, this method works best if you are tracing the block of letters horizontally rather than in rows. However, if something works for you, use that.
• Find the first letter of the search word. Once you find it, make a circular motion with your finger around the letter, looking for the second letter next to the first. In this example, you are looking for the word ZOEM. Search the rows or columns for the letter Z. When you find the letter Z, stop and look at the eight letters around it. You should have the letter O, in this example you can see that the letter O was found 2 times (in blue). Now follow these two letters to see if you come across the letter E, this is only possible once (indicated in green). Follow the letter E, and you will see that next to it is the letter M. The word is found. This way you can iterate over all the letters.
• Watch the word search game until one word is highlighted. This may sound a little odd, but it can be surprisingly effective, especially with long words running from left to right. You can usually find a few words with this method, but all of them are likely to be tricky.
• Look for rare letters found in the word. The letters Q, Y, X, F, C, Z, J, and W are relatively rare in Dutch, so they are probably less common in the grid. For example, if you are looking for the word ROQUEFORT, you can find that word much faster by looking for Q instead of R. However, if the puzzle creator was particularly cunning, he will be against it. using more of these rare letters.
• Look for other patterns in words, especially double letters. Check your glossary for words with two-letter combinations such as NN, TT, EE, FF and find them in the grid.
• Pay attention to some letters that stand out more than others, especially circular letters. You will find that the letters O, Q and C are easier to find.
• Focus on the shape of the letters instead of treating them like letters and rely on visual templates. With this strategy, you activate your right hemisphere, which is very good at recognizing patterns, and postpone the obsessive logical left hemisphere for a while.
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