I don’t think I’ve confused anyone. What I think has happened is that people are tossing out names of puzzles they know are currently popular someplace. So, let’s dissect what I posted in the OP, shall we?

Name of puzzle in Korean, along with a rough translation of that name into English.

Description of the puzzle grid.

There is no mention of the numbers being outside of the grid. *See below.*

This clearly shows that the puzzle is neither nonogram (paint by numbers, puzzle logic, etc.) nor sudoku. It is also the first restriction on how the unit squares are to be divided in the puzzle grid.

This is the set up to telling the potential solver how to solve the thing.

No requirement to add numbers, no requirement for a sequence of numbers to appear in rows and columns, and certainly no mention of coloring in the unit squares so they form a picture. This is the second restriction placed on how the unit squares are to be divided in the puzzle grid.

This is the third restriction on how the unit grids are to be divided in the puzzle grid.

This is the fourth restriction on how the unit grids are to be divided in the puzzle grid.

Finally, a request for information.

BTW, “unit” means “one” as in “unit square.”

Now, let’s see what one has to do with sudoku:

*Enter a numeral into each unit square in the puzzle in such a manner as any one numeral does not appear more than once in (a) a column, (b) a row, or (c) a (usually) 3x3 square already indicated on the puzzle grid.*

Clearly, this is not what’s described for the puzzle about which I’m enquiring in the OP.

Let’s meander over to nonogram (paint by number, logic cross, etc.):

*Given a grid divided into unit squares, fill in certain blocks based on the numerical clues provided outside of the grid, said numerical clues being placed at the top of columns and (usually, IME) to the left of rows. The clues indicate the length of the filled in stretch in the column or row (depending, of course, on where the clue is placed). The restriction on the filling in of the blocks is that there must be at least one blank space between two filled in stretches in the same row or column.*

Clearly, this is not what’s described for the puzzle about which I’m enquiring in the OP.

As I said, I’ve recently gotten addicted to these (along with sudoku, nonogram, and Amazons). To me, they’re incredibly fun. I merely want to find more of them than having to wait another month to get my dose. Searching for them with the Korean name returns too many sites to check.

**Finally, I do thank you all for trying to help me.**

(on preview)

p.s. If the mods/admin here don’t consider it a violation of copyright, I’ll gladly post the description and sample solved puzzle provided in the puzzle magazine, attributing the source appropriately. It’s a very short excerpt of the page on which these puzzles appear, after all.