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# Balloon Hit

Blow a balloon for kids!

Simply shake, fly and watch the balloon flow.

Shake your device to build up pressure in order to achieve the maximum points.

Instructions:

1. There are PLAY and HIGH SCORES for you.

The balloon will fly off by shaking power.

2. You may have some countdown time for you to have a deep breath.

3. As soon as coming into game, you should shake the device as fast as you can.

Hold your device firmly and shake it in all directions in order to fill gas in the balloon as fast as you can.

4. You may get relative SENSOR ACTIVITY to test your pressure.

5. After seconds, the game will end to get your balloon height.

Just starts after touching TAP TO LAUNCH!! on screen.

Depending on your power of shake, the balloon will fly on the screen.

6. You can get access to the balloon height and falling balloon.

7. The falling balloon may hit on some balloons below you.

So let’s enjoy hitting.

If you love it, you can share with your friends.
Any problem if it exists, tell me, please.
Have fun!

Vapor pressure is the pressure of a vapor in thermodynamic equilibrium with its condensed phases in a closed system. All liquids and solids may have a tendency to evaporate into a gaseous form, and all gases can have a tendency to condense back to their liquid or solid form.

The pressure of a liquid exerts against the sides and bottom of a container may depend on the density and the depth of the liquid. If atmospheric pressure is neglected, liquid pressure against the bottom may be twice as great at twice the depth. At three times the depth, the liquid pressure is threefold. Also, if the liquid is two or three times as dense, the liquid pressure is correspondingly two or three times as great for any given depth. Liquids can be practically incompressible. That is, their volume can hardly be changed by pressure. Water volume decreases by only 50 millionths of its original volume for each atmospheric increase in pressure. Thus, besides small changes produced by temperature, the density of a particular liquid is practically the same at all depths.

An experimentally determined fact about liquid pressure can be that it is exerted equally in all directions. If one is submerged in water, whichever way that person tilts his head, the person would feel the same amount of water pressure on his ears. Because a liquid may flow, this pressure isn't only downward. Pressure can also be seen acting sideways when water spurts sideways from a leak in the side of an upright can. Pressure may act upward, as demonstrated when someone tries to push a beach ball beneath the surface of the water. The bottom of a boat can be pushed upward by water pressure.

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