And mine I pour your ocean all among.
3、<p>Having recently been featured in Google Play’s ‘indie picks’ selection, it’s clear Euler the Elephant’s pachyderm-in-a-fix puzzles are charming the right people. This passion project by one developer is simple, understated and playful. At its heart is a story about a lonely little elephant tasked with an unpopular quest whilst teetering on a world of floating islands.</p><p>Euler must cross bridges, but each bridge he crosses collapses behind him, so he can only use it once. Every level requires a certain number of bridges be destroyed, but that means you’ll have to carefully plot your path or end up with Euler stuck on one of the floating islands, several broken bridges away from your goal. Despite its cute graphics, there’s definitely some thinking required, as each level becomes a little more tricky — especially when teleports, keys and gates are thrown into the mix.</p><p>Originally, you could only proceed to the next level once you’d destroyed the exact number of bridges required. This latest update to Euler the Elephant takes a bit of the pressure off. You can now hop to the next level if you’re shy of the golden number by two bridges, simply by watching an advert. You will now get a star rating: three stars for knocking down the exact number of bridges asked of you, two stars for missing one bridge, and one star for missing two bridges. You’ll still have to aim for perfection at some point, though. Only once you’ve collected at least 42 out of 45 stars in one world can you move to the next world. So even if you tie Euler’s trunk up in knots trying to cross the right amount of bridges, you get to play more of the puzzles before you decide to revisit the particularly tricky ones you were stumped on.</p>
3、<p>Over 1000 players of the free to play multiplayer iOS and Android shooter Shadowgun: DeadZone have signed an online petition against the game due to a lack of updates.</p><p>Those who sign the petition are agreeing to not pay for gold or use tap joy inside the game until developer Madfinger fixes and updates the game.</p><p>This isn't the first petition on the matter, as another less popular one was launched earlier this year. And there are a number of threads in the game's forums (like this one from January 2014) threatening similar petitions, and asking Madfinger to update its game.</p><p>So, what's going on here? According to a thread in the game's forums, DeadZone is full of hackers who only get banned when they cost Madfinger money.</p><p>Players say that there are also bugs in the game that haven't been removed since the game was in beta. These include the "speed glitch" and others that see players falling through maps.</p><p>In our review of the game back in 2012, we noted that it "needs a lot of work before it becomes the finished article." It seems that work hasn't been done.</p><p>Instead, Madfinger has seemingly concentrated its efforts in the Dead Trigger games, which have had regular updates. It's also been working on upcoming construction kit sim Monzo.</p><p>The DeadZone community, on the other hand, haven't seen an update since December 2013.</p><p>"We are also its customers. They should listen us as much as Dead Trigger's customers," one frustrated fan wrote to us in an email.</p><p>We have reached out to Madfinger for a response regarding the petition and DeadZone's lack of updates. We will update this story if and when we hear back.</p>