2 1/2 in x 2 1/2 in x 2 1/2 in / 6.2 cm x 6.2 cm x 6.2 cm
First built in plastic, this metal version of Oskar’s Maze is much more resistant and elegant. Comprised of six different mazes, the goal is to get the golden piece from the start to the finish positions. Like any other good 3D mazes, the solving process requires spatial and visual skills, since every move involves all six mazes at the same time. Invented by the prolific Dutch puzzle designer Oskar van Deventer, who created some of the best Hanayama Cast Puzzles. From our unique selection of PuzzleMaster Metal Puzzles.
People who purchased Oskar's Maze also purchased the following puzzles.
Disclaimer: These reviews are written by our customers. Puzzle
Master makes every attempt to keep these posts informative and relevant. If
you find a post objectionable or inappropriate, please let us know by sending
an email to email@example.com
On Saturday January 19thTim wrote,
No challenge to it, will agree that it is not a level 9 more like level 1
solved it in about 6 min poor puzzle to buy
On Wednesday February 9thWon-myeong Cho wrote,
A great idea and a tricky structure for a puzzle. The whole idea of a 3D maze was very creative. This puzzle may be recommended to any puzzle-solver who wishes to try.
On Saturday January 3rdJohn Foulds wrote,
Like "LAC", I solved this puzzle [?] almost immediately. I actually read the instructions to see if the simple solution I arrived at by inspection of the Maze could possibly be "it."
On Friday December 26thLAC wrote,
Level 9 HA!!!!!!!! Gimme a break this thing took all of about five minutes. Well actually about fifteen because the instructions do not explain the point of the thing. At least not the start and finish of it. After seeing the barely stamped start and finish markings the game was on and it was over before you even realized it. Two stars are pretty generous
On Wednesday December 3rdGeorge wrote,
Great idea for a puzzle, the problem is that the cross piece on mine tends to come apart. It is not well connected and tends to fall into three pieces. The idea of solving simultaneous mazes is clever, and this puzzle is not as easy as it may look.