You can make these yourself actually. I'm using the same concept from my original Dry-Erase Game Tokens post.
1. Procure yourself some dry erase sheets (I use GoWrite! Dry Erase Sheets) and some playing cards. I happened to have some blank Bicycle playing cards, so I used those. Any work though.
2. Cut out a rectangle from the dry-erase sheets that are smaller than the playing card. I used a rounded corner paper punch to make them look nicer. Not necessary, but a nice bonus.
That's pretty much it!
Purhase: Wandering Panda Store
I understand that these media sites need the ad revenue to make their money and keep the lights on, but the experience is awful. I didn't even get to the third photo because it was so awful. No wonder people install ad blockers.
The premise of the puzzle is that each cube has a mix of one of four icons on each face. Your goal is to stack these four cubes vertically so that each face that is showing a different face (four faces showing per cube as you can't see the top or bottom face). As I mentioned in yesterday's post, it's much like Sudoku where each line has to have something different.
Apparently this is all based on the Polya Enumeration Theorem. I haven't had to time to actually read this article, but it explains how one create their own with different patterns on the cubes.
Purchase: Professor Layton Games on Amazon.com
I decided what would be more fun than to put my favorite puzzle professor on it. It's the type of puzzle you'd see in the game and thought it a good fit.
I'll post another picture once I attach these onto the cubes themselves.