Daily Newspaper Crossword Puzzles“What's A Nine Letter Word For A 'Type Of Word Puzzle Game?'”Like playing the Will Shortz New York Times Edition Crossword? USA Today Crossword? Washington Post Crossword? or Los Angeles Times Crossword? Play all these crossword puzzles and many others on any Android Mobile Device. Browse daily or weekly crosswords and access crossword puzzle archives for endless hours of crossword puzzle challenges to solve offline anywhere in the world!
FACT: 2013 is the 100th anniversary of the crossword puzzle. On December 21, 1913, Arthur Wynne, a journalist from Liverpool, England, published a "word-cross" puzzle in the New York World that embodied most of the features of the genre as we know it. This puzzle is frequently cited as the first crossword puzzle, and Wynne as the inventor. Later, the name of the puzzle was changed to "crossword"
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DAILY NEWSPAPER CROSSWORD PUZZLES APP FEAUTURES
- 7 Daily and 13 Weekly Crossword Puzzle Sources! (See List)- Reveal Clue Letter, Entire Clue Answer, Or Entire Puzzle!- Crossword Puzzle View Zoom!- Landscape Or Portrait Mode!- Downloads Crosswords To SDCARD For Anywhere Gameplay!- Archive Crossword Puzzles!- Show/Hide Errors! (Highlight Errors In Red)- Crossword Puzzle View or Clue View Mode!- Simple User Interface! (GUI)- Help! Features And Usage Guide!- Many Additional App Options! (See Screenshots)
Current Available Crossword Puzzle Sources:- Thinks.com- Wall Street Journal- Permier Crosswords- Philadelphia Inquirer- LAT Sunday Calendar- Chronicles Of Higher Education- Boston Globe- I Swear- People Magazine- The Onion- Jonesin' Crosswords- Ink Well- New York Times (NYTimes Subscription Required)- Washington Post- Newsday- Los Angeles Times- Universal Crossword- USA TodayALPHA Sources (Currently Being Tested And Developed)- Cru Puzzle Workshop (NY Times Cru Cryptic Fan Puzzles)- Kegler's Kryptics (Ron “Kegler” Sweet's Cryptic Archive)
NOTE: Additional crossword puzzle sources will be added soon.
DID YOU KNOW?
In 1944, Allied security officers were disturbed by the appearance, in a series of crosswords in The Daily Telegraph, of words that were secret code names for military operations planned as part of Operation Overlord. "Utah" (the code name for one of the landing sites) appeared in a puzzle on May 2, 1944. Subsequent puzzles included the landing site "Omaha" and "Mulberry"; the secret artificial harbours.
On June 2, four days before the invasion, the puzzle included both "Neptune" (the naval operations plan) and "Overlord". The author of the puzzles, a schoolteacher named Leonard Dawe, was interviewed. The investigators concluded that the appearance of the words was not an attempt to pass messages. According to a former crossword editor of The Daily Telegraph, in 1984 a former student of Dawe's claimed that he had picked up the words from soldiers' conversations around the army camps, and included them when helping Dawe to choose words to fill crossword grids. Some cryptologists for Bletchley Park were selected after doing well in a crossword-solving competition.
Initial App start up may take up 10 seconds, delay is caused by crossword puzzles being downloaded at App start up, disable this in the settings and download crossword puzzles manually if desired.
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Portions of this APP description were written with Wikipedia.org as a source.