10,000 - 50,000 downloads
- 3 difficulty levels
- More than 3K levels
- No online leaderboards
- Needs more game modes
MicroPuzzle is a challenging puzzle based on the rules of digital circuits
What you have to do is put resistors and conductors on the right place to clear the path of the electricity. Drag to move the different pieces and release them over the wires. It's a bit difficult to get the hang of it, so we recommend you to complete the tutorial before start playing the game. The complexity increases as you progress and, what's more, there are three difficulty levels. The hardest level will drive you mad. We hope you got such a logical mind because there are more than three thousand levels to complete.
Graphics and interface and the simplest ever. It doesn't make it less challenging but it could make some users not to download it. Even the retro graphics are attractive, we think that it could be improved in this regard. We're missing some features as different game modes as timed, for instance. What's more, it would be good to share scores on online leaderboards. That's not possible so far.
Despite of this catches, if you don't matter the graphics and your keen to rack your brains, this is still enough challenging.
Puzzles are solved by arranging the gates into a circuit that transforms the input into the required output. Puzzles start out simple and build upon previous concepts. Each tutorial level provides some background as well as insight into the game.
Featured "Mobile Monday" game at jayisgames.com!
* Now available on Android 2.1 devices!
* Fix random crash after solving puzzle in marathon mode.
* Fix issue where first puzzle on marathon mode is always the same.
Some lists where this application appears: Reviewed by Emmanuel Lund.
However, the drag feature was annoying at first, but I've learned how to deal with it.
Knowing nothing about computer circuits going into it... But the game was still very accessible, with a minimal learning curve.
Not bad. Mind-bender on some.
Deserves more recognition.
My first step in Quantum Computing.