We would like to introduce Turkey vs Croatia Football LWP, beautiful and customizable application with great Football atmosphere and interactive Tic-tac-toe game. Two of soccer games top countries, Turkey and Croatia, have engaged in a long rivalry over the years that was one of the most intense in history.
With a few easy moves you can choose beautiful view of one of your favorite flags or decide who is the best on the game's battlefield.
Embedded popular time killer game Tic-Tac-Toe
2 in 1 - Tic-tac-toe game and live wallpaper
Beautiful sounds effects
Select game mode:
Player vs Computer - play with computer and try to win, but please take into account - computer is really angry :) Do you doubt? Try Nightmare game level and you will be surprised.
Player vs Player - select your soccer heroes and play with your friends. Prove that your hero is best of the best!
Select your favorite coutry
Select game difficulty level (Easy, Normal, Nightmare)
Select who goes first - you or computer (your device)
Select paralax speed
Enable or disable sound effects
Some interesting facts:
Association football is the most popular sport in Turkey, tracing its roots to the Ottoman Empire. The first matches were played in Selanik, now Thessaloníki, in 1875. The sport was introduced by English residents. The Turkish football league system comprises five professional leagues, one of which is dedicated to female athletes.
Football in Croatia, called nogomet, is the most popular team sport in the country and is led by the Croatian Football Federation. It is played in four official components; the domestic league consists of three hierarchical echelons, and a single national team represents the entire state. The first Croat clubs were founded prior to the First World War and participated in the Yugoslavian league structure after Croatia became a part of Yugoslavia following the war. From 1940 to 1944, nineteen friendly matches were played by a Croatia national side representing the Second World War-era puppet states of the Banovina of Croatia and Independent State of Croatia. After the war, most of the prominent Yugoslavian clubs, including clubs in Croatia, were dissolved and replaced with new sides by Marshall Tito's Communist regime. Today, club football in Croatia is dominated by Hajduk Split and Dinamo Zagreb. Since independence, the country has produced a string of players who have performed well in many of Europe's most highly-regarded leagues and who took the national team to third place at the 1998 World Cup.