Flappy Birds IOS/Android Ultra Hack
Flappy Bird is a 2013 bird flying game developed in Hanoi by Vietnam-based developer Nguyễn Hà Đông and published by .GEARS Studios, a small, independent game developer also based in VietnamIt was originally released in May 2013 for the iPhone 5, then updated for iOS6 and later in September 2013 In January 2014, it topped the free category of the American and Chinese iTunes App Stores and later on that month the UK App Store where it was touted as “the new Angry Birds”. It ended January as the most downloaded App on the App Store.
The objective of the game is to fly a bird (by tapping the screen) without hitting pipes. If a bird hits an obstacle, then the game is over. Each time the bird flies through a set of pipes, the player receives a point. It features Super Mario World-esque graphics, very basic mechanics, and in-game advertisements, which in early 2014, The Verge reported were averaging around $50,000 a day.
Flappy Bird was created and developed by Dong Nguyen. The character was originally designed in 2012 for a platform game, which he cancelled. The game was developed in between 2 and 3 days. Nguyen claims that no part of any of his games was designed to be impossible.
The app was berated by the Huffington Post, which addressed it as “insanely irritating, difficult and frustrating game which combines a super-steep difficulty curve with bad, boring graphics and jerky movement”. However, a more positive review came from Jenifer Whiteside of Amongtech.com, who suggested that it could eclipse Candy Crush Saga as the most popular mobile game of 2014 due to its addictiveness, Candy Crush’s age, and the hype surrounding it.
The game’s difficulty has been a source of ire for many users, with one user stating that it took him half an hour to achieve a score of five points. It is slightly easier on Android than on iOS, according to its creator. In addition, the game has been called the “Drug of the App Store”.
Some have suspected that the developer has used bots to cause its sudden rise in popularity at the start of 2014. When questioned on this by The Daily Telegraph, Nguyen said: “I respect all other people opinions. I won’t give any comment to this article. I’d like to make my games in peace.” However when Newsweek inquired about the matter Nguyen tweeted “It doesn’t matter. Don’t you think?…If I did fake it, should Apple let it live for months.