My nan “rage quit” her puzzle

My nan "rage quit" her puzzle 6

My nan "rage quit" her puzzle 7

My nan “rage quit” her puzzle

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  1. My grandfather was a VERY serious card player. If he had a stretch of bad games he’d collect the cards, put them back in the carton and chuck them in the wood stove. The night of gaming was over.

  2. Sorting the pieces is the key to large puzzles. You can’t tackle it as a whole, so you should divide it to smaller areas, where you can identify the group an individual piece belongs to at a glance. Like take specific patterns or colors that only appears in a single area of the puzzle. At this point avoid large areas with a singular color and texture. Not every piece needs to be sorted this way, but once you have a good number of pieces you know belong to a specific location, you can start connecting the pieces. This will give structure to the puzzle and make sorting the remaining pieces easier. After that slow start, things should start to become easier as the number of pieces and possible locations keep getting reduced.

    The surface you build the puzzle on should be smooth and significantly larger than the puzzle, so you don’t run out of room when sorting and moving the pieces around. The puzzle will take more room at the early stages, so you will struggle to assemble and sort the pieces, if the table is only about as large as the finished puzzle. If you don’t have a surface that large, use a second smaller surface to do everything but the assembly. Basically the key is to have enough room and divide the task to smaller manageable pieces.

  3. Meanwhile I’m trying to figure out how to put together a qr code jigsaw with only two colors….think it’s gonna be a few months

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