- Haunted NEW ISLAND filled with puzzling tricks and treats!
The new match 3 puzzle game from the makers of hit app, Bubble Mania!
- MATCH JEWELS in 500+ puzzles – each one is unique and full of fun and amazing challenges!
Please note that Jewel Mania Halloween is free to play, but you can purchase in-app items with real money. To delete this feature, on your device go to Settings Menu -> General -> Restrictions option. You can then simply turn off In-App Purchases under "Allowed Content". In addition, Jewel Mania Halloween may link to social media services, such as Facebook, and Storm8 will have access to your information through such services.
© © 2014 TeamLava LLC
In Silly Cat, various items that cat wants are hidden in the unknown corners of the rooms. Bring your wits into full play to solve puzzles, find the items out and beat 24 challenging missions.
Meow, meow, meow. What are you waiting, man?
© © New Free Games
RGB Express is a unique and beautiful puzzle game. Simple to play, yet super addictive!
This is how you do it:
The game starts off with easy puzzles, which will teach you the many tricks, that help you solve the more difficult ones. There are bridges, buttons, sometimes you must swap cargo from one truck to another… Eventually you will meet the mysterious white car!
About In-App purchases:
© © 2014 Bad Crane Ltd
Draft tremendous athletes and use their skills to leave your rivals in the dust. Make thrilling clutch plays with a swipe of your finger. Slam the decisive dunk home and leave their jaws on the floor.
You are the inspiration.
· Master one-swipe gameplay with steals, passes, shots, and dunks
Take your team to the top in Rival Stars Basketball.
Rival Stars Basketball is free to play but offers some game items for purchase with real money. You can disable in-app purchases in your device’s settings.
We love to hear from our players!
On Twitter? Drop us a line @pikpokgames and join the conversation with #RivalStars
© © Prodigy Design Ltd
Ebola is understandably frightening, but if you listen to the voices of reason, there’s not a lot to be scared about, and medical staff and emergency support crews are working hard to make sure it stays that way. Maybe that’s one reason why most New Yorkers are saying they aren’t scared. Or maybe it’s because Ebola is really a poor match for what New Yorkers already choose to put up with on a daily basis. The city is filled with hazards, some much more real than others, so let’s all remember:
New York’s subway rats have been carrying Ebola-like, hemorrhagic fever-causing diseases for lord knows how long.
A recent study found the city’s rats to carry a whole bunch of terrible diseases, which is the least surprising thing we’ve heard all week.
We live under constant threat of death by taxi.
No matter where you stand — on the curb or just off it — it seems like taxis are drawn to warm bodies like German tourists to Times Square. We wonder who gave them driver’s licenses and how hard those instructors had recently hit their heads. Recent numbers suggest it’s getting more dangerous out there, but our street smarts keep us safe.
New Yorkers casually walk around active construction sites, where razor-sharp blades occasionally fly off.
Back in May, one poor woman was hit by a chainsaw blade while walking around midtown Manhattan. While the blade flew 100 feet and grazed her leg, she sustained only minor injuries.
Our bike lanes are terrifying.
Casey Neistat made this video in 2011 to bring attention to the city’s poorly maintained and hazardous bike lanes, and the police officers that still ticket riders for not using them. (The lanes are a bit better today, but still need reforms.)
Our subway cars harbor lethal viruses…
Chances are, you’re not going to contract Ebola on the subway, but you could easily catch another very deadly virus — the flu.
And mystery liquid dripping from the ceiling.
And other stuff that hopefully doesn’t hit you in the face on its way down.
New Yorkers weathered a hurricane together.
The city lost power, homes, lives, subway access and most city functionality during 2012’s Hurricane Sandy. But New York still stands, and even went on to give birth to the cronut. Let’s cross our fingers that the next storm won’t be so catastrophic.
And endure the erratic behaviors of New York’s Finest.
Between pepper-spraying a guy waiting for the train, kicking people on the street and arresting a performer for simply playing music, it’s hard to know what to expect from New York City police these days.
Plenty of people in New York ride the subway late at night.
What happens on lonely subway cars in the wee hours when no one’s really around? Probably nothing bad, which is why some of us still ride the train then. (If you’re lucky, you’ll get a show!) But yes, there are risks. Risks we are willing to take in the name of not paying for a cab.
We eat from street carts…
It’s totally fine… most of the time.
And restaurants with less-than-stellar Health Department ratings.
They get an “A” for creativity!
Sometimes we get trapped underground and don’t know how long we’ll be there.
Delays due to “train traffic ahead of us” or “a sick passenger” happen regularly, but occasionally a train just hops the rails entirely and leaves everyone underground for hours. Claustrophobes beware.
And finally, a lot of us regularly take the G train, which is a complete mental health hazard in itself.
It’s G for “ghost.”
Physics researchers at Virginia Commonwealth University have discovered that most of the electrolytes used in lithium-ion batteries — commonly found in consumer electronic devices — are superhalogens, and that the vast majority of these electrolytes contain toxic halogens.
A collaboration between researchers at the Universities of Leicester and Innsbruck has developed a completely new way of forming charged molecules which offers tremendous potential for new areas of chemical research.
The critically endangered Saimaa ringed seal, which inhabits Lake Saimaa in Finland, has extremely low genetic diversity and this development seems to continue, according to a recent study completed at the University of Eastern Finland. In her doctoral dissertation, Mia Valtonen, MSc, analysed the temporal and regional variation in the genetic diversity of the endangered Saimaa ringed seal. The population is only around 300 individuals divided into smaller sub-populations and with very little migration among between them.
Adherent cells, the kind that form the architecture of all multi-cellular organisms, are mechanically engineered with precise forces that allow them to move around and stick to things. Proteins called integrin receptors act like little hands and feet to pull these cells across a surface or to anchor them in place. When groups of these cells are put into a petri dish with a variety of substrates they can sense the differences in the surfaces and they will “crawl” toward the stiffest one they can find.
The development of a new organism from the joining of two single cells is a carefully orchestrated endeavor. But even before sperm meets egg, an equally elaborate set of choreographed steps must occur to ensure successful sexual reproduction. Those steps, known as reproductive cell division or meiosis, split the original number of chromosomes in half so that offspring will inherit half their genetic material from one parent and half from the other.