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Bubble Ball Android App: Is It Better Than Angry Birds?

Many smartphone gamers are well aware of the new game Bubble Ball and that it has been released on iOS and Android platforms and it seems to be taking the world by storm, not bad considering a 14-year-old boy developed it.

A young boy aged just 14-years old called Robert Nay of Spanish Fork, Utah is the brains behind ‘Bubble Ball’ and so far it has taking the number 1 top spot on Apple’s top free apps chart in iTunes according to In-Game.

Bubble Ball is a fun physics puzzle game and will test you to the limit, to get the Bubble into the goal takes skill and patience. The game has power ups pieces and come up with creative solutions; there are two types of pieces, which are metal and wood.

The wood pieces allow you to are affected by gravity when you hit Start and the metal ones stay where you placed them, to speed up the bubbles just use the power ups. There are 32 levels within this game and we do recommend you install it right now if you haven’t already.

The game is already well known on the iPhone etc and many of our readers keep asking questions about this game on Android, ask all your questions here now please and other readers will hopefully answer.

The Bubble Ball Android app game is available to install via AppBrain and can be installed onto your Android device easily, just so you know AppBrain uses Google Accounts for sign in or you can opt for the scan the barcode option. Please let us know how your download went. Below you can just click the box and get the download for free.

Angry Birds is one of the most played games on iOS and Android devices and we would love to know if you think Bubble Ball is better, do you prefer Bubble Ball or Angry Birds? Below you can see the game in action on the Apple iPhone, it is the same gameplay on Android.

Comments

2 thoughts on “Bubble Ball Android App: Is It Better Than Angry Birds?”

  1. Alex says:

    My Android is rooted, droidwall is running and as a default behavior new installed apps have no access to the cloud.
    The application does not start unless you connect to internet, somehow.
    Why exactly a NON internet game need internet to start?
    What kind of information sends and/or receives?

  2. Trace says:

    I personally don't think this game would be getting near the publicity it does if say a 24 year old developer made it. It's cool that somebody so young is working on things like this, but the game isn't worth the praise that it gets. Thanks to the engine that was used to create it, it takes mere lines to apply physics to an object, and it is obviously sub-par graphically.

    I'm not saying the kid has no talent or the game is bad of course. I would be very proud of him as a parent. It just has nowhere near the level of professionalism that other games, notable Angry Birds, do.