A week has passed since the Humble Mobile Bundle 10 made its presence known, and if you've been snatching up these pay-what-you-want deals for a while now, then you know what this means. That's right, more games. In addition to the six previously revealed titles, we also see the likes of iPollute, Sorcery, and The Tiny Bang Story.
iPollute is a puzzle game made distinctive by its stop motion clay animation.
The Tiny Bang Story is an adorable point-and-click adventure title with hand-drawn graphics in which you explore a steampunk world that has been devastated by an asteroid.
The original Sorcery joins Sorcery 2, which was among the six games already included in the bundle.
There's a new Humble Mobile Bundle available, and you know what that means. Yes, tons of cheap games and more on the way. The bundle kicks off with a few awesome puzzlers, platformers, and tower defense games. And there's no DRM on any of it.
As is the tradition, the current Humble Bundle has been beefed up with some new titles to entice potential buyers. The Noodlecake bundle, which debuted last week, just got five new games, including an unlocked bonus title with more on the way (maybe).
Noodlecake is one of those reliably solid publishers that tends to show up a lot in Android Police's game roundups. Like Crescent Moon before them, they've now got their own Humble Android Bundle showcasing some of their games at a great price. You can pay what you want for up to nine Noodlecake games at the moment, including three that are brand new to Android, and more are sure to come at some point.
The first of three debut games is Glorkian Warrior: The Trials of Glork. This quirky title is essentially a Galaga-style shooter, but it's overlaid with a fine veneer of Sunday funnies humor.
Slowly, ever so slowly, mobile platforms are approaching "console quality" for high-end games. Given that this is a pretty nebulous term in and of itself, I'd say that in fact developers' skills in adapting the big-screen experience to touchscreen controls and using the limited resources available on mobile hardware to the fullest are much more important than any graphical upgrade. But enough rambling: EXILES, a new 3D sci-fi shooter from publisher Crescent Moon Games, is now on the Play Store.
Crescent Moon is a solid publisher of Android games, offering titles from a variety of developers across nearly every genre. Today it's the latest company to partner with Humble, offering an impressive collection of Android games in a DRM-free format with a "pay what you want" structure. Four of the games included in today's bundle can't be had on the Play Store, at least at the moment. Right now you can pay $8 to get all ten titles, and more are on the way.
The new Android games in this bundle are Space Chicks, 2-Bit Cowboy, The Deer God, and Exiles: Far Colony.
Humble Bundle offers great deals on apps and games, but it can be a little more work to make use of the content you buy. The Humble Bundle Android app has made it easier to access your stuff, but the app itself is going to be making itself scarce soon. Humble Bundle has announced it's pulling the app from the Play Store so it can add new features that are not welcome in Google's sandbox.
Listen up, ghouls and goblins—the new Humble Mobile Bundle is available for purchase, but since it's getting to be that time of year, it's actually the Humble Mo-Boo!-ile Bundle. There is no acceptable way to pronounce that. At any rate, there are six cool games available right now, plus one free game.
Humble Mobile Bundle 9 may now be just the fix for residents of America's mountainous Northwest who venture out to the warmer, southeastern portions of the country and suddenly find themselves homesick. The current bundle has been updated with two games that kind of take players on a virtual trip to the Rockies: So Long, Oregon (explicitly) and Mountain (not so much). These two titles will go out to anyone who pays over the average, including those who already have.
So Long, Oregon is a side-scrolling game with what the Humble Bundle refers to as "historically accurate terrain collision rendering." The graphics are nearly basic (okay, bad) enough to make the original Oregon Trail look like a treat.