h a l f b a k e r y
Naturally, seismology provides the answer.
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Pieces can be big enough to fit
batteries inside, lights, buttons or
anything else you would expect
an electronic device. One piece
even fit a port to a DC connector.
Make a radio or a theremin. Collect
Theres even a way to have a jigsaw
on a circuit
board so you can have a
jigsaw puzzle jigsaw to make more
jigsaw puzzles. [see link below]
(???) Electronic Snap Circuits
Simular, but using snap closures rather than blocks. [James Newton, Jul 27 2006]
||So this is like electronic Legos?
||Good idea in general, but how do the connectors work between the pieces? Link was broken, for me.
||You're right, the link was broken. I was
figuring that pieces could be shaped so
that some small piece of them ovelaps
another piece so as long as the whole
puzzle was flat, the connections could
||A disappointed [+]... I just wrote up a similar idea,
didn't find it on Google, and began dreaming of big,
flakey croissants. Then I found that YOU, sartep, had
already posted it... Beat to the punch yet again!
||Oh well, I hope 2011 will bring the idea more buns. 3?
||4. [+] Truly, this is the Year of the Bun.
||When the last piece of the puzzle is put in its spot,
the circuit is connected and the puzzle player is
given a painful shock. He/she convulses wildly,
shaking the table and returning the puzzle to its
original disassembled state. (This is the car-battery
version, of course, not the watch-battery version.)