Can you guess what the scrambled picture is? That’s the basis of this highly unusual game. You have to pick the right answer from a list of eight clues. Answer correctly, and the picture is added to your collection.
There are 15 pictures, one for each category, in the free version.
If you like puzzles, and have a gift for recognizing pictures cut up into 64 pieces and jumbled, Mystery Picture is the game for you. Each picture can usually be solved in less than a minute, and the pieces are always randomly shuffled, so even with the free version, you will have hours of fun!
Images: 15 free.
In-app purchase: upgrade your Mystery Picture to 200 pictures.
Additionally, the other expansion packs (World Animals, Heritage Sites and Transportation Vehicles) can be purchased to add a further 100 specialty images each.
Lots of gorgeous images!
Easy and fun
A picture is cut up into 100 squares, which are then randomly scrambled, and you have to guess what is it from eight answers!
Tips and Strategy
To Play this game, look at the picture and see if you can guess what it is, from the eight orange clues.
Press on the correct clue to move to the next picture. If your answer is correct, the picture will be added to your collection.
If you can’t quite figure out what a picture is, press the Shuffle button, and the picture will be shuffled, hopefully giving you a better insight. Every few seconds, the pictures are shuffled automatically.
Mystery Picture players say
There aren’t that many pieces in a puzzle, but because they are all square, this is probably a bit harder than some of the jigsaw puzzles I did while I was in jail. Yeah, didn’t see that coming, did you?
–Paul “nicer than I look” McEvil
Okay, so the objective is to put together a picture, but what I want to know is why break it apart in the first place? I’m asking for a friend…
–Jimmy “don’t really get it” Hahn
Mystery Picture is my latest obsession, but I find it healthier than my previous obsessions, such as chocolate, binge watching TV shows and gambling and…I think I should stop there.
–Lisbett “no half measures” Choi