# Yet another small number-equation-puzzle with a solver in Prolog

This post is about yet another small number puzzle, and the corresponding solver for it in Prolog. The post and code is written to be easily understandable and help learn the basics of "think and code" in Prolog.

# Einstein Riddle/Zebra Puzzle in Prolog

In this post we solve another logic puzzle deriving rules from the puzzle and stating them in Prolog. And this time it is a rather famous puzzle one: the Zebra puzzle (also called Einstein riddle/puzzle).

# Solving Logic Puzzles in Prolog: Puzzle 3 of 3

There are four researchers: Ainsley, Madeline, Sophie and Theodore. The goal is to find out their sports competition discipline, birth year and research interests (while knowing that each of the mentioned attributes is different amongst them). In order so solve the puzzle, a couple of hints is provided from which the solution can be derived.

# Solving Logic Puzzles in Prolog: Puzzle 2 of 3

Eilen, Ada, Verena and Jenny participated in a painting competition. Find out who painted which subject and who took which place in the competition, using the hints provided.

# Solving Logic Puzzles in Prolog: Puzzle 1 of 3

There are 4 students: Carrie, Erma, Ora und Tracy. Each has one scholarship and one major subject they study. The goal is to find out which student has which scholarship and studies which subject (with all scholarships and majors being different from each other) from the hints provided.

# Jodici solver: Python vs Prolog

Jodici is a fun and intuitive number placement puzzle. It consists of a circle which a) contains 3 nested rings and b) is divided into 6 cake-piece-like sectors. As with Sudoku, the goal is to fill in all numbers, while satisfying certain rules: each field must contain an integer [1,9], with each such integer being used twice in total. Further, each sector sums up to 15 and each ring to 30.

# Flower disk rotation puzzle solver: Python vs Prolog

The flower disk rotation puzzle consists of 4 wooden, stacked disks. The disks are connected at their center via a pole, so that they can be rotated. Each disk contains holes that are arranged around the disk center in the form of a flower. The holes are uniformly spread, so that there is space for 12 holes - but each disk only has 9 of these 12 possible holes (the position of holes differ per disk). The remaining 3 areas are instead made of solid wood. The goal is to rotate the disks so that all holes are covered by at least one of the disks (as we have a total amount of 4*3=12 solid areas for a total of 12 holes, each solid area must cover exactly one hole).