Ashworld is all about surviving with limited supplies, with a gameplay hook that includes different control schemes for the top-down action of the open world and the side-scrolling action it shifts to when the player character enters buildings.
As is the case with Neko Atsume, Tabikaeru is incredibly adorable, with very chill gameplay that doesn’t ask a lot of users. Gameplay comes in the form of light interaction with the space around you as you send your frog out on various adventures.
Reigns was one of the biggest surprises to hit the mobile gaming world upon its release, and we’ve been VERY PATIENTLY (not at all patiently) awaiting the sequel to the Tinder-meets-Game-of-Thrones swipe-em-up. But we wait no longer: Reigns: Her Majesty dropped on Google Play on Thursday and it’s as delightful as anticipated.
Love You to Bits purports to be a “crazy cute, purely visual, puzzle-filled, point-and-click, sci-fi adventure spanning all around the universe.” Sign me up.
Asmodee Digital has just put out its latest board game adaptation on Android in the form of Ticket to Ride: First Journey. It’s a spin-off of the mega-popular Ticket to Ride, but targeted primarily at a younger audience.
Freshly released on Google Play, Doomwheel is an endless runner by Katsu Entertainment that has you take control of a Skaven (a mole rat-like creature) to flatten your opposition. You achieve this with the, you guessed it, Doomwheel as you charge forward through the enemy ranks.
Bust-A-Move Journey is a match-three style game that boasts hundreds of levels of bubble-popping fun, wherein you complete different kinds of “targets” — saving “Chack’n” (small, cute little creatures trapped in the bubbles), reaching a specific score, or a myriad of other things.
Framed is one of the underrated gems you can pick up on Android, and on Wednesday, Aug. 16, it’s getting a prequel in the form of Framed 2.
I’ve been playing tabletop RPGs for many years, so Galaxy of Pen and Paper had an easy in with me. That being said, the humour and references are well-written enough to hit the mark for anyone who hasn’t rolled dice themselves and the game’s unique pixel graphic style stands out and matches the tone of the game perfectly. The story, which I haven’t yet gotten very far into, is, of course, narrated by the GM and flavoured gently around the light customisation options you’re given. If you have a big, bulky alien in your party, they’ll react differently to the story than a technician would. As you add to your character list, you can keep customising until you find the mix you like the best. Once you’ve done that, it’s time to send them off into the waiting GM’s hands to discover adventure and combat. The gameplay system is simple to understand…
Flow is one of the classic mobile games of this generation, featuring hundreds of puzzles where the only object is to connect colors from point A to point B without intersecting. It’s simple, minimal and effective. Recently, the fourth game in the series, Flow: Warps, was released on Android. The aesthetic of Flow hasn’t changed since the original release years ago, and it doesn’t need to. Since the original Flow came out, Big Duck Games have put out several packs of levels — a game called Flow: Hexes and a game called Flow: Bridges. Each of the games are free to play, with additional packs and the ability to remove ads behind a small fee. Hexes changes the shape of the playing field and bridges creates one-way intersections for the lines. In Warps, you have to create flows using a number of warps, two or more depending on the difficulty,…