Summary: We purchased this game for our son who is almost 9. He actually picked it out because he liked how the color blocks looked and I mistakenly thought it was a tetris like game. In fact, the guy at gamestop said it was a puzzle game that was similar to tetris. Our copy was used and not in the box so I didn't get to inspect the package which may actually have all this info on the box. However, it is too scary for a little kid.
Summary: Got this game for an excellent price! Totally worth it. As I had read in reviews before I bought it, one of two games within, you have to play the computer and it is impossible to beat.... you can try, but it is futile. The other part, is very fun.... a glorified Tetris. It is very very addicting, and you can play to beat your high score forever.....I love this game. I just wish the computer wasn't as difficult as it is. Would definitely recommend, anyway.
Summary: This game, while looking fun and challenging has very little for levels. In the review it boasts multiple levels and interesting unlock able characters, but you really don't get past the first level in game play. You play the same level over and over, with very little to no change. All in all I was very disappointed in this pricey game. I would only recommend if you are under the age of 6, or don't mind repetitive games.
Summary: If you are expecting something like Tetris and an easy puzzle game, you're sadly mistaken. This game actually takes strategy in order to beat the AI (artificial intelligence) in this game. But if you love mindless clicking of matching colors and witty banter between "living" stuffed animals, this game is for you!
Summary: Soft toys with twisted personalities, strange powers and a penchant for violence slug it out in a deadly match of spells and wit. The premise might sound strange for a puzzle game but oddly, it works for Dropcast, the first made-in-Singapore DS game. Dropcast is memorable because of its dark undertone and quirky writing (for examples, go to www.dropcastgame.com). First released in September by Singapore-based Mikoishi Studios, Dropcast has received little fanfare.