Online sliding puzzle for kids - Malayan tiger

Posted by Olympiad Tester on


Solve the online sliding puzzle for kids - Malayan tiger. This puzzle on the endangered species will enrich the general knowledge of your child while sharpening her / his analytical skills in a fun manner. 

    INSTRUCTIONS TO PLAY THIS ONLINE SLIDING PUZZLE

    STEP1 - Click one of the tiles closest to the empty space to slide it into the empty space.

    Step1
    STEP 2 - Continue clicking the tiles to manipulate them into the empty spaces and form the picture at the right.
    Step2
    STEP 3Solving the puzzle fast and with few moves will give you a higher score.
    Step3


    TIPS TO SOLVE THIS ONLINE SLIDING PUZZLE

    • Most tile sliding puzzles are made up of three rows of three tiles each.Try to get one of the three rows lined up properly regarding tile order anywhere in the puzzle. For example, get the three tiles that go on the bottom row in order, even at the top of the puzzle.
    • Keep this row together as you Consider each piece carefully and try to figure out where it will go in the puzzle. This will help you as you manipulate them into the right place and as you line them up in rows of three.slide the tiles and it will be easier to solve the problem.
    • One of the hardest parts of solving a sliding puzzle is preventing future moves from ruining previous slides. There is nothing more frustating than having to move a new tile in a way that messes up all that you have done before. To prevent this, try to thing ahead and consider what will happen several moves in the future each time you slide a tile.

    Malayan tigers were classified as Indochinese tigers until DNA testing in 2004 showed them to be a separate subspecies. Their Latin name—Panthera tigris jacksoni—honors Peter Jackson, the famous tiger conservationist. Malayan tigers are found only on the Malay Peninsula and in the southern tip of Thailand.

    Why are they endangered?

    Logging operations and road development pose big threats to Malayan tiger habitats. Conversion of forests to agriculture or commercial plantations results in frequent encounters between tigers and livestock.

    The cost to farmers can be high—livestock loss due to tigers is estimated to have cost more than $400,000 from 1993–2003 in Terengganu, one of the poorest areas in Peninsular Malaysia. In retaliation, tigers are often killed by authorities or angry villagers. Tigers killed as “conflict” animals often end up on the black market, creating a link between human-tiger conflict and poaching.

     




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