The Journal of Online Mathematics and Its Applications, Volume 8 (2008)
Integer Programming Model for the Sudoku Problem, Bartlett, Chartier, Langville, Rankin


  1. Stanley Bammel and Jermome Rothstein. The number of 9 \times 9 Latin squares. Discrete Mathematics. Vol. 11, 1975, 93 - 95.
  2. Brainfreeze Puzzles.
  3. Martin Chlond. Classroom Exercises in IP Modeling: Sudoku and The Log Pile. INFORMS Transactions on Education , Vol. 5, No 2, January 2005.
  4. Richard DeVenezia, John Garlach, Larry Hoyle, Talbot Katz, and Rick Langston. SAS® and Sudoku. SAS Global Forum 2007.
  5. Bertram Felgenhauer and Frazer Jarvis. There are 6670903752021072936960 Sudoku grids.
  6. Howard Garns. Number Place. Dell Pencil Puzzles & Word Games. No. 16, May p. 6, 1979.
  7. Peter Gordon and Frank Longo. Mensa Guide to Solving Sudoku: Hundreds of Puzzles Plus Techniques to Help You Crack Them All. Sterling. 2006.
  8. Ed Pegg Jr. Sudoku Variations. MAA Online. Sept. 6, 2005.
  9. Philip Riley and Laura Taalman. Color Sudoku. Sterling. 2007.
  10. Gordon Royle. Minimum Sudoku.
  11. Ed Russell and Frazer Jarvis. There are 5472730538 essentially different Sudoku grids...and the Sudoku symmetry group.
  12. Fred Simons. "Solving a Sudoku Puzzle with Mathematica." Mathematica in Education and Research. Vol. 10, No 4, 2005, 1 - 24.
  13. Laura Taalman. Taking Sudoku Seriously. Math Horizons. September 2007, 5 - 9.
  14. "Sudoku Game" from The Wolfram Demonstrations Project Contributed by: Bruce Torrence.
  15. Howard Weiss and Rasmus Rasmussen. Lessons from Modeling Sudoku in Excel. INFORMS Transactions on Education, Vol. 7, No. 2, January 2007.
  16. Takayuki Yato and Takahiro Seta. Complexity and Completeness of Finding Another Solution and Its Application to Puzzles. Information Processing Society of Japan (IPSJ). SIG Notes 2002-AL-87-2, IPSJ,2002.