Minesweeper is a single-player puzzle video game. The objective of the game is to clear a rectangular board containing hidden "mines" or bombs without detonating any of them, with help from clues about the number of neighboring mines in each field.
Minesweeper was included in all subsequent PC versions after it was first developed by Microsoft for Windows 3.1. Windows 8 must be installed as an app from the Windows Store. This game is only available on Windows Mobile from Windows Mobile 2003 SE.
At first glance, Minesweeper is a simple game of logic and reasoning.
Objective: Players must discover empty areas that hide mines and avoid these areas.
In Minesweeper, you can choose from three standard courses with different levels of difficulty.
- Beginners: 81 fields, 10 mines, 35 mines
- Medium: 256 farms, 40 mines, or 99 mines
- Profit: 480 fields, 99 mines or 170 mines
You can also build a custom playground with a custom number of mines.
How to play infinite minesweeper
Minesweeper's rules are simple.
The game usually ends when a land mine is found. Unlike Windows Minesweeper, you can continue playing by undoing the action. Exposed mines to be displayed in the counter field
Once a free space is found, the game continues.
If a number is displayed when a square is identified, it represents the number of hidden boxes in eight adjacent squares. You can use this information to determine which areas are close to the mine and which are safe.
Tips and recommendations
If you think there is a mine in the area where the mine is highlighted, right-click on it. Specify the area. You can remove the marking again by right-clicking on the section again.
Read the template If three consecutive squares show the number 2-3-2, three mines are allowed in the row next to that row. When the squares show the number 8, all adjacent squares have mines. Not sure which box you want to click next? Enter an unknown region. It is better to click in the middle of the area with the unmarked square than in the area where there are suspected mines. Here is an example of a minefield that has been resolved. You can use the odd numbers in the field to understand the naming logic.
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