Fill the grid with the digits 1 to 6. The digits represent the height of the skyscraper in each cell. Each row, column and marked diagonal has exactly one of each digit. The clues along the edges tell you how many Skyscrapers you can see from that vantage point.

Fill the grid with the digits 1 to 6. The digits represent the height of the skyscraper in each cell. Each row and column has exactly one of each digit. There are no diagonal adjazent houses with the same height. The clues along the edges tell you how many Skyscrapers you can see from that vantage point.

*Natürlich kommt der Nikolaus auch im Erzgebirge. Aus diesem Anlass heute ein Futoshiki, ach nee, ein Schuhtoshiki.*

As everywhere in Germany Saint Nicholas is also coming in the Erzgebirge. On the previous night of December 6, children put one empty shoe outside, and on the following morning the children awake to find that St. Nicholas has filled their previously empty shoes with small presents. To celebrate the Saint Nicholas Day we have a Futoshiki, or better a Shoe-Toshiki.

Fill the Nicholas shoes with the digits 1 to 7. In each row and each column there is each digit exactly once. The relational symbols between the shoes show which shoe has the smaller number.

*Our ancestors began on 24 August, exactly four months before Christmas Eve, with the preparation of Christmas. On this day, the Bartholomew day, the geese have been patterned on the pastures and the carp in the ponds, and it was started with the pole for Christmas. Today the Christmas goose is mostly not longer from the own farm and the carp can be found in most families only at 31 december or at the beginning of next year. In Neinerlaa carp has been substituted by herring.
*

*Not only the Bartholomew day is almost forgotten today, but it was among the first puzzle types (if it was not the first at all) of that I made my first puzzles. They are called Sudoku walls, although it is not a Sudoku variant. Let us use this opportunity to remember not just the Bartholomew day, but also this puzzle type.*

Fill the grid with the numbers 1 to 8, so that in each row and each column each number occurs exactly once. On no stone two even or two odd numbers should be.

This puzzle raises a view at a pyramid in Carlsfeld, which faces the Trinity church. Carlsfeld is located directly on the ridge of the Erzgebirge and a popular entry point for cross-country skiing. But our puzzle not only shows a view on this pyramid, but also even and odd views.

Fill in the grid with the numbers 1 to 6. In each row and each column, each number occurs exactly once. The even numbers in the margins indicate which is the first even number in the corresponding row. The odd numbers indicate which is the first odd number.

Fill in the grid so that every row and every column contains the digits 1 through 9. (There are no boxes.) Numbers going along the connected cells lines must be in increasing or decreasing consecutive order from one end to the other. So for example 3 - 4 -5 or 6 - 5 - 4 is possible, but 3 - 5 - 4 or 2 - 4 - 9 are not possible.

Fill in the grid so that every row and every column contains the digits 1 through 9. Numbers going along the connected cells lines must be in increasing or decreasing consecutive order from one end to the other. So for example 3 - 4 -5 or 6 - 5 - 4 is possible, but 3 - 5 - 4 or 2 - 4 - 9 are not possible.

Fill in the grid so that every row and every column contains the digits 1 through 9. The marked boxes must contain consecutive numbers, i. e., if such a box has three cells there can be 3, 4, 5 or 3, 5, 4, but not 3, 4, 6 in the cells.

Example:

Puzzle:

Fill in the grid so that every row and every column contains the digits 1 through 5. The marked boxes must contain consecutive numbers, i. e., if such a box has three cells there can be 3, 4, 5 or 3, 5, 4, but not 3, 4, 1 in the cells.

Example:

Puzzle:

Fill in the grid so that every row and every column contains the digits 1 through 9. The points mark corners of squares. These squares have the size 2x2 or 3x3. No pair of squares can touch each other on corners or borders, but they can overlap similar to the picture with the blue squares. Number in squares must be different.

Puzzle: