Popping Wrap Game
+2 Million Downloads
Amusing and fun to play, Bubble Wrap Popping Simulator. Great for killing time, but not much of anything else. The “popped” state of each bubble is random, so the game looks different each time you play.
New feature!! Worldwide High Score table implemented. With this you can see where you rank against anyone else who submits their progress.
Previous update included the ability to save your progress for number of sheets and number of bubbles popped!
This is a complete replacement to the original version of this program. This one was completely designed from the beginning to fix all of the problems I had with the last app. This one fits on all screens, the sounds work, and I’ve added music – plus, you can save your preferences if you’d rather turn them off.
Concert Lighter Free
Next time you are at a concert, and your favorite band plays a song that calls for it, you will NEED to have this simple app on hand. You can’t use real lighters any more. Too dangerous, apparently. And you don’t want to be that person simply holding up their phone with the light on. So use the Concert Lighter! One click, and instant, totally safe flame. It’s environmentally friendly too!
This has the added benefit of working great as a candle, or a flashlight, when walking through dark places.
Contract bridge, or simply bridge, is a trick-taking game using a standard 52-card deck. It is played by four players in two competing partnerships, with partners sitting opposite each other around a table. Millions of people play bridge worldwide in clubs, tournaments, online and with friends at home, making it one of the world’s most popular card games, particularly among seniors. The World Bridge Federation is the governing body for international competitive bridge.
The game consists of several deals each progressing through four phases: dealing the cards, the auction (also referred to as bidding), playing the cards, and scoring the results. However most club and tournament play involves some variant of duplicate bridge, where the cards are not re-dealt on each occasion, the same deal being played by two or more different sets of players to enable comparative scoring.
3-5-8, also known as Sergeant Major for its popularity among members of Britain’s Royal Air Force, is a trick taking card game for 3 players, using a standard 52 card deck.
3-5-8 may be played as a gambling game, or not, and there are many variations with names like “8-5-3” and “9-5-2” played throughout the world.
The version “9-5-3 variation with no kitty” was played in the Royal Navy over fifty years ago, when fellow crew would sit around to continue their game from the previous night.
Belote is a 32-card trick-taking game played in France, and is one of the most popular card games in that country. It was invented around 1920, probably from Klaverjas, Klaverjassen, a game played since at least the 17th century in the Netherlands. Closely related games are played throughout the world, and its rules first published in 1921.
In Bulgarian it is called Bridge-Belote (Бридж-белот), in Greece it is called Vida (Βίδα), in Cyprus it is called Pilotta (Πιλόττα), in Quebec the word was shortened to the first syllable and spelled bœuf, and in Croatian a similar game with different rules exists, called Bela. In Saudi Arabia it is Baloot. In Bulgaria it is usually called Belot (Белот). In Republic of Macedonia it is Belyot (Бељот) and it is especially played in Bitola region. Belot in Armenia, more commonly known as Bazaar Belote, is also a very popular game, and it is played in a slightly different way. It is also the number one card game in Saudi Arabia; although, the rules in the Saudi version are very different from the rules generally played by in Europe.
Sixty-six or Schnapsen is a fast 5- or 6-card point-trick game of the marriage type for 2–4 players, played with 20 or 24 cards. First recorded in 1718 under the name Mariagen-Spiel, it is the national card game of Austria and also popular in Germany and Hungary.
Closely related games for various numbers of players are popular all over Europe and include Czech/Slovak Mariáš, Hungarian Ulti, Finnish Marjapussi, French Bezique and American Pinochle. Together with the Jack–Nine family they form the large King–Queen family of games.
German Sixty-six is a 6-card game played with a deck of 24 cards consisting of the Ace, Ten, King, Queen, Jack and Nine, worth 11, 10, 4, 3, 2 and 0 card-points, respectively. The other major variant is Austrian Schnapsen, which does not make use of the Nines and has a hand size of 5 cards. The trump suit is determined randomly. Players each begin with a full hand and draw from the stock after each trick. The object in each deal is to be the first player to score 66 points. The cards have a total worth of 120 points, and the last trick is worth 10 points. A player who holds King and Queen of the same suit scores 20 points, or 40 points in trumps, when playing the first of them.
“LUDO” is a classic dice-and-race game, played with four pieces per player and a set of dice. Usually the pieces are in Blue, Red, Green and Yellow colors. The Game is recommend for growing up children.
The game is played between 2 and 4 players. The goal of the game is to move all four pieces to the home position in the center.
The players start the game with all four pieces at the base position. Each turn begins with a dice roll, followed by a piece movement. If a six is rolled, the player rolls the die again and both (or more) numbers are used to make a move with the selected piece. The moves are made around the game board, clockwise. In order to place a piece to the start position, a six must be rolled, otherwise the piece stays at the base position.
If a player’s piece movement (or one of its sub-moves in case of a multi-roll) ends at a circle which is occupied by an opponent’s piece, this piece is captured and returned to the opponent’s base. The captured piece can be returned to the board only if a six is rolled. A piece cannot be moved to a place which is occupied by another piece of the same colour. If no legal move can be made with the current roll, the player must pass the move When a piece is moved to the player’s home, it cannot be captured anymore. The Player who managed to move all own’s pieces to the home position in the center wins the Game.
You can play the game OK with tiles, similar to those one from the Dominoes game. Up to four players can play. The tiles are in four colors (usually red, blue, green and black) with numbers from 1 to 13 over them, as every tile have two numbers. There are two additional tiles (with Star or J over them). Every player has a board for ordering of tiles. The tiles are closed and ordered by five in a heap, one next to the other.
For the determination of the OK cast a die, (2 times – the first time to determinate the heap, and the second time to determinate which tile from the heap will be OK) and then the game is open. The open tile (a number from the respective color), with 1 (bigger from the same color) is OK (for example if the open tile is black 1, OK is black 2 – two pc.). The OK could replace every other tile when making series (groups).
The player, who have 15 tiles play first. He cleans one tile for which he suppose, that he will not need in the making of the series (groups), as he puts her on his right side (between his desk and the desk of the player, who stands on his right side).
The players are making moves counterclockwise. Then plays the second player, who can take the tile, left by the previous player (the player who is on his left side) or to withdraw one tile from the heap in the middle (those tiles, which are not given to the players) and then also cleans one tile. Then plays the third player and after him, the forth player. That is the way to make round after round until the moment when one of the players “close” (order the tiles in series/groups as it is in the rules) or the tiles are finished.