How to play free paid android games and make your leisure enjoyable

Individuals of every age group with any lifestyle nowadays seek the most entertaining android games. They have decided to play these games in their free time and fulfil overall wishes about the improved entertainment. Even though many categories of free android games are available in the playstore, many android phone users seek the paid android games in recent times. This is because they identify and make sure that almost every paid android game is rich in the first-class nature of amusing elements from the beginning to end of the gameplay as expected by all players.Individuals of every age group with any lifestyle nowadays seek the most entertaining android games. They have decided to play these games in their free time and fulfil overall wishes about the improved entertainment. Even though many categories of free android games are available in the playstore, many android phone users seek the paid android games in recent times. This is because they identify and make sure that almost every paid android game is rich in the first-class nature of amusing elements from the beginning to end of the gameplay as expected by all players.

Popular paid android games   

You may be one among android mobile users with a desire to find out, download, install and play any paid android game at this time. You can directly take note of the unbiased reviews of the latest android games in the paid genre one after another. You will get the absolute assistance and make a good decision about how to get pleasure from the android game play. The following free paid android games these days are popular and recommended to everyone who expects an exclusive amusement.For more games visit this website.

Grand Theft Auto

Grand Theft Auto becomes the number one paid android game due to its advanced yet player-friendly game environment. The foremost attractions of this game are improved character models, enriched color palette, lighting enrichments and high resolution graphics. Players of this game make use of the dual analogue stick control for the overall camera as well as movement control.

The modern combat 5

The modern combat 5 is a well-known paid android game in the first person shooter genre. The main attractions of this game include, but not limited to the single player campaign, multiplayer online, the best game play, high quality graphics and very good sound effects.

Nova 3: Freedom Edition

The best and exciting rudiments make the first individual shooter game Nova 3: Freedom Edition popular. There is a 10-mission campaign in this game. A team of up to 12 players can engage in this multiplayer game and enjoys leisure in the desired way.


Machinarium is the best puzzle game in our time and suggested to everyone who loves to play the puzzle game. Players of this game are amazed with the overall role of the robot that they manage to find items in the environment and solve puzzles. Enhanced graphics and sound effects nowadays make this game popular in a list of top free paid android games online.
Is it possible to access and play paid android games at no cost?
Yes, it is possible. Every user of the most modern android mobile phone can play any paid game when they have the following.

  • Working apk file of a game
  • Working data file of a game
  • Set all files at right place

Once you have chosen the trustworthy website that is recommended to download apk and data of any paid game at no cost, you can confidently receive such files. You have to properly extract zip files by using any tool. If you have done it, then you have to check the folder. The data file contains data of the game software.  Copy such folder and paste it into the phone’s storage. You may get one or two obb files. You have to copy such files and paste them into the storage of your phone. The last step is to install apk files in your device and open such files. Now, you can begin a step and take part in the most expected game environment.
As compared to using more than a few complex procedures to get free paid android games on the move, you can make use of this safe and successful method hereafter. You will get the prompt assistance and reap benefits from this smart approach.

Things to consider

There are many things to consider before downloading paid android game related apk and data files into your mobile. For example, you have to be conscious on the phone storage. You can switch the phone storage from SD Card to phone and vice versa when the game does not open in your android mobile.  Do not forget that if you uninstall games, then deletion of data or obb files automatically takes place.  This is advisable to copy all data or obb files and save such files in another folder when you like to play such games later.
Many people eagerly visit websites revealing links to download any paid android game at no cost. They have to understand and keep in mind about the overall reputation of such websites and recommendations to use such option. This is because many websites in this category may redirect users to unwanted websites and collect users’ data. You have to avoid clicking unknown website links.

Loads of benefits

All players of mobile games in our time make their entertainment favourable and get unforgettable fun as expected. They get the following benefits when they play the most outstanding android games in their leisure time.

  • Boost up attention and concentration
  • Enhance memory
  • Enhance problem solving skills
  • Enhance the multitasking skills
  • Improve coordination
  • Improve social skills
  • Improve the speed of brain

There is no need to spend your hard earned money and buy paid android games. You can play any paid android game at no cost and fulfil overall expectations on the most outstanding amusement. You will become one among smart players of android games on the go and be confident to recommend this approach to others.

Gaming on Glass, a new canvas for developers

My two favorite technology products of 2013 were both from Google: Glass and Chromecast. A Glass Development team, Byte an Atom, has brought the two together in what I believe is the next advancement in Glassware. Their Glass app, LynxFit, is an amazing Glassware that helps motivate users to work out by providing notifications and reminders, as well as training programs, directly on Glass. Their newest feature allows Glass Explorers to cast workouts to their television using Chromecast.
I had the opportunity to interview CEO of Byte an Atom, Noble Ackerson, about LynxFit and Chromecasting on Glass. He discussed how Glass has the opportunity to revolutionize the gaming industry by connecting the virtual and real worlds:
As an emerging computing platform, the Glass device is different enough to give developers a fresh new way to interact with the world through gaming. Some of the advantages are obviously the hands free interaction and multiple inputs for interaction like voice, motion tracking, winking, touch gestures…
I asked him about his company’s vision for LynxFit, Glassware, and Chromecast:
“At Byte an Atom Research, we aim to improve wellness through wearable computers by making fitness fun with our LynxFit product. It’s because of this mission we launched LynxCast, a clever Google Glass integration with ChromeCast. So now, armed with the sensors in your Google Glass device, we deliver interactive gamified fitness content on the big screen TV for you to enjoy by yourself or to challenge your friends. Imagine playing Super Mario Brothers from Mario’s perspective, by using the motion tracking functionality in Glass we want to deliver an experience where you go through a 30 day fitness program, while you jump, dodge, duck and high knee run in place in your living room, out in the park, during your work break in your hotel room, etc.”
“The connected nature of Glass invites new forms of gaming, fitness, and educational apps; in our case LynxFit aims to do all three. It’s a clean canvas for us and it’s just the beginning. Cecilia, Mauro, and I are excited to see what the future brings.”

I, for one, love LynxFit and am excited to see how the gaming industry explodes with wearable computing by connecting Google Glass to Chromecast.
DISCLOSURE: Noble Ackerson is a Technical Advisor for

Ok Glass, submit new Glassware

Today’s post by Tim Jordan moves us one step closer to the rumored Glassware Boutique in XE10 which should be coming at some point this month. Tim announced several new Glassware (SportsYapper, Fancy, Mashable, KitchMe and Thuuz) have passed through the new development system and should be available in the MyGlass App. These new apps cover a broad range of interests from sports to news to shopping to cooking.

Ok Glass let's cook

Ok Glass let’s cook

The upside of going through the new submittal process is that by completing the Glassware review process, you will make your Glassware eligible to show on the MyGlass app. You’ll also be eligible to receive quota beyond the testing limit, which for a developer  like Thuuz which deals with sports data is probably a welcome relief.

Keep up with all things sports via Thuuz

Keep up with all things sports via Thuuz

The developer site is setup to help folks with a Launch Checklist and getting you through the submission process. It covers branding, context, icon requirements, screenshot needs and design concepts including menus, settings, and sharing.

Screenshot requirements for submission

Screenshot requirements for submission

The site also lays out some rules on using personal data, keeping information up to date, security and privacy regulations. Content policies are also clearly defined, with the usual prohibitions of adult/illegal/gambling content.

What not to do with Glass

What not to do with Glass

With the Boutique rumored to be launching with XE10, one has to wonder how quickly the submission to approval process will take. With an expected early 2014 consumer release, many developers seem to foresee a potential new app store gold rush. If consumers can walk into a robust app market with Glass from day 1 (along with some efficiency and battery life enhancements), their experience will be very different from the initial limited experiences of Glass Explorers, and may be just the market motivator Glass needs to break into the mainstream.

XE10 is rumored to bring native Glass apps. Here’s how to sideload now.

Russell Holly announced today that XE10 (the October update for Glass) is rumored to bring native apps to the Glass platform, but many Glass Explorers already sideload Android apk files onto their Glass in order to test the more robust functionality of the device. While working with Adam Singer on my recent Do we need Chrome on Glass article, he helped me document the process:

  1. Backup an apk from your phone or tablet. In order to do this, you’ll first need to install the Android Debug Bridge which comes as a part of the Android SDK. In this tutorial we will be using the Chrome apk taken from our Android device.
    adb devices -l # get the specific device id
    adb -s root
    adb -s pull /data/app/
  2. Turn on debug mode for glass
  3. Install Launchy, it helps a lot but is not required (optional step)
  4. Install the backed up apk
    adb -s <specific device> install
  5. Use the following command to launch Chrome
    adb -s <specific device> shell am start -a android.intent.action.VIEW -n -d


By this point, all you can do is scroll and tap (select links in our Chrome example). Mouse support is not directly available as we see in native Glass apps such as the GlassBrowser, but you can pair a Bluetooth keyboard. This requires a few extra steps:

  1. Backup a settings apk from your phone or tablet
    adb -s  pull /system/app/Settings.apk
  2. Install the settings apk
    adb -s  shell install Settings.apk
  3. Use launchy to access the settings view
  4. Enter the bluetooth configurations and pair up a keyboard. This is not always foolproof cause lack of input makes it hard to see the pin number. I seem to just fumble until this step works.






Once you have Launchy and a Bluetooth keyboard your Glass is magically transformed into a computer, rather than a pair of futuristic glasses. You could try loading the Ingress apk and using a Bluetooth keyboard/mouse to interact with the game, or load Speccy to help you diagnose your pc… the possibilities are endless, and with XE10 Glass will begin to realize many of our ideas and dreams for the platform.

Do we need Chrome on Glass?

The process of building apps for Glass through a set of RESTful services (the Mirror API) sounds amazing, but many of us still want more. While many developers have been looking forward to the Glass Developers Kit (GDK), where more robust native apps can be created, some of us have been dreaming of what Glass would be like with the full Web.

I spoke with Glass Explorer Adam Singer about his ideas. Adam is a software engineer who embraces the free and open source world of Dart programming. He is originally from Las Vegas and his professional life has been geared towards development of casino games, systems, and inventions. Currently, while living in San Francisco, his personal interests are highly focused on Dart development and the open source community surrounding it. Adam performed a full investigation into the Glass Browser that was added back in XE7:

Adam: “The Primary goal for me (in terms of Glass) is to explore how Dart can play a role in rapid prototyping and development on Google Glass. At first I thought it was the Android Browser cause the user agent is [Mozilla/5.0 (Linux; U; Android 4.0.4; en-us; Glass 1 Build/IMM76L; XE8) AppleWebKit/534.30 (KHTML, like Gecko) Version/4.0 Mobile Safari/534.30]. After digging into it more I can’t say for sure its the Android Browser but it shares some similarities. I’d take a good guess  that it has some common Android WebKit code. After taking some time to review the Android code base I’m guessing that “WebView*” related Java and cpp files probably play a role in the GlassBrowser.apk. When inspecting Glass from the Android Debug Monitor one can see that “HtmlItemView” objects are used for the Timeline cards.


The GlassBrowser is stripped down and not much is exposed to the user. A large amount of HTML5 and general Android Browser APIs are not available. My background in Android development is limited so most of my research and investigation comes from Android Debug Monitor, log files, and other random ways of poking around on Android systems. When it comes to Dart the quickest way to figure out if something works is by writing a small sample; if it works then it might be supported. If the sample does not work I drop it quickly and move on mainly because Google has not mentioned supporting the browser, its API, or HTML5. Since I enjoy hacking on Dart I just go with the flow and hope enough requests for built-in browser support happen.  The Java class that implements the view for the browser is called “WebBrowserWebViewImpl”; I could not find any reference to it in the core Android code base. I’m guessing it extends one of the “WebView” classes that do exist in the Android code base.


Ryan Weaving and I have been hacking at dart for some time now. Since the Breaking Glass Hackathon Ryan has been doing some amazing work towards creating a motion library in Dart that works on the GlassBrowser. We keep tossing ideas around on use cases and creating samples.”

Ryan and Adam were both part of the winning ‘GlassFrogger’ team with Jonathan FearnJeff Bond, and myself at the first Breaking Glass Hackathon this past August. The main goal of our team was to investigate what Dart  could do on Glass (and that lead us to building an interactive HTML5 game). Dart is a structured Web programming language that has the ability to compile to Javascript. Dart also ships with a great IDE called DartEditor. DartEditor has some really cool and awesome functionality such as letting a user browse applications from a local Web server. Also if you launch the application from a remote browser the DartEditor will compile to Javascript on the fly and deliver you a fully functioning application in Javascript. One extremely useful DartEditor ability is being able to see print statements from your code in the IDE. Adam used the command to send the url of my DartEditor that is located on the local network. In the past, he has found it really easy to just send it via the Google Glass Mirror API playground as a Timeline card. Using a card example

So, what would Chrome provide that Glass currently doesn’t have?

Adam: “A fair amount, IMO. I’m not on the Glass team, I know little about the internals, all I can do is imagine that Chrome and HTML5 could be an amazing platform to develop against on Glass. It would probably require some additional APIs to be exposed from native interfaces or providers. The downside is we all know Chrome is fast but did not arrive to mobile devices until recently. So full support on something like Glass might just be a research project or not practical from Google’s point of view. There are a lot of good Web technologies that GlassBrowser could benefit from such as:

  • Offline cache – Think about pinning an application that is semi cached or can run on Glass offline.
  • WebGL – High speed rendering (with a few layers in-between) to the graphics card (or System on Chip in this case).
  • Geolocation – geolocation goes hand and hand with anything Glass related.
  • WebSockets – bi-directional communications mixed in, this would be a total hit.
  • Web Audio API – better processing of audio on device.

I think a case could be made for a lot of these technologies, its hard to cover each one in a short period of time. The downside of Chrome is it might consume more resources than a more native application such as GlassBrowser. The huge upside is UI/UX might evolve much faster if its possible to have quick edit/refresh cycles.”

I’d love to hear from other Glass Explorers in the comments… would you like to see Chrome on Glass or are you happy with the MirrorAPI/GDK options?

Okay Glass Let’s Operate

Chris Vukin and Team(evermed) are disrupting things in the Operating room by incorporating Google Glass into how doctor’s monitor the patient’s vitals, dictate notes and coordinate care. Team(evermed) has begun performing trail runs using Glass and their suite of Glassware in the OR as well as the general EMR workflow of the hospital staff.

Patient Data fed to Glass to keep the doctor situationally aware

Patient Data fed to Glass to keep the doctor situationally aware

Chris has posted a series of images from actual OR usage over the past few days. These tests included several features; patient data display, picture and video documentation for attachment to the patient’s Electronic Medical Record, and dictation. According to Chris, Vital Signs were manually entered and pushed to Glass via a Mirror based platform, pictures and video were captured and shared, dictation was also captured and shared.

Working in the Cathlab with Glass

Working in the Cathlab with Glass

This suite of Glassware that Team(evermed) is developing will improve the accuracy and completeness of documentation, provide hands free interaction for documentation, and give the provider the independence and ability to interface with pertinent patient data in real-time without pulling a team member away from their tasks to meet their needs (i.e. pulling vitals, images, notes, answering a page, placing an order, etc). This is an ongoing and expanding project for Team(evermed). These are all longitudinal studies, with deep links to their other developments in the healthcare/wellness space, and Chris hopes that  the studies run decades.

These three EMR solutions are aimed at covering 80% of the work providers do in their day to day routine on a computer; Results Review, Orders, Dictation.

The OR trials show off  the basis for the team’s first 3 Electronic Medical Record products, a provider Rounding Tool, Admitting Tool and Pharmacy Rounding Tool.

Team(evermed) isn’t focused just on the hospital as they also have a consumer Glassware in work called CPRGlass which will be presented at Stanford Medicine Xlate this month.

Glass isn’t the complete wearable solution from Team(evermed)’s perspective as they are also working to integrate not only Scanadu but other wearables and connected health accessories for automated data collection for analysis and care. They are looking to launch the new smart Electronic Medical Record platform for healthcare consumers and providers, a ubiquitous platform, web based and viewable on any device with a browser.

Scandu Scout, potential partner device for Glass

Scandu Scout, potential partner device for Glass

Today I was at the MEST Conference here in Houston and after hearing all the issues with EMR and seeing folks reaction to Glass, it seems that Team(evermed) is not only on the right track but leading the coming Glass revolution.

Google Glass XE9 Brings Vignettes, Sound Search, and more

In a post on Google+ the Glass team announced XE9 for Google Glass. This month’s update brings sweet new features such as “vignettes”, music search, YouTube videos in search results  and long awaited Google Apps support (still in beta and limited). The updated My Glass app can now control the device as well.  See their post below for the full details and put your Glass on the charger to get all the new hotness.

For a full list of changes, check out the official XE9 Changelog.


Introducing GlassFit: A Virtual Personal Coach for Glass

Noble Ackerson loves fitness. A self described gym rat, his posts through Glass have frequently centered on physical activity and recreational sports. It comes as no surprise to anyone who follows him that his first app would be fitness related. GlassFit aims to be a personal virtual fitness coach, offering robust guidance during personalized workouts and tracking progress, all while remaining both accessible and unobtrusive.

Currently in a “Minimum Viable Product” stage, the software will prep users with video tutorials customized to their personal workout. Users can select from a wide variety of regimens including Zumba, Yoga, CrossFit, and even trail running. Future iterations will allow workout scheduling and reminders, and location aware alerts which notify you about gyms, parks, or other fitness opportunities in your close proximity according to your specifications.

Additionally, Ackerson is working on integrating the entire Glass sensor suite, which could potentially lead to feedback on form, time, and enhanced data recording allowing you to review your workouts, with suggestions for improvements in technique. FitBit integration is also in progress, which will provide an additional sensor for Cardio information.

The GlassFit Alpha is available at, which also features a prominent feedback function. Ackerson hopes that by bringing in other fitness buffs early in the process, he can get the kind of feedback needed to evolve the app into a polished personal coach suitable for folks who need a little help getting off the couch.

Follow GlassFit on Google+

Ingress gets an unofficial Google Glass app [Updated]

At a recent Google Developer Group “Glass Hackathon” in Prague, about 20 developers got together to do what they do best, develop Glassware. Alex Studnicka, the developer behind the unofficial iOS port of Ingress, just happened to be among the attendees present at the Czech Republic GDC event. The result, a working Ingress app for Glass.

Ingress for Glass allows you to see nearby portals, shown above, as well as seeing their accompanying picture, shown below. That’s not all. After you’ve used Ingress for Glass to navigate to your nearby portal, you can hack them, directly from Glass.


Since the launch of Glass, Ingress fans around the world have been waiting to bring their favorite augmented reality game to Glass. Thanks to Alex and other talented developers, this is now a reality. Alex has posted the source code for your viewing pleasure on GitHub. For you Glass Explorers out there, you can get your Ingress on by installing the Glass app.

UPDATE: It seems in the current state, the app is more of a semi-functioning prototype as many users are reporting issues. We’ll continue to watch this closely. If Alex can port Ingress to iOS, we’re excited to see how Ingress for Glass pans out.


Source : GDG Prauge

[APP] Bulletproof: A lock screen for Google Glass

If you’re a Google Glass Explorer, you’re no doubt getting questions left and right about Glass. Chances are, many people want to try on your Glass, to see what the hype is about. Before you allow someone to demo your Glass, you can easily put Glass into Guest Mode, so people don’t see your personal timeline. That’s all well and good for when you allow someone to use Glass, but what if someone uses Glass without your permission? Enter Bulletproof. A lock screen for Google Glass.


Now you don’t have to worry about a co-worker snatching Glass off of your desk and reading your personal notifications or worse. With Bulletproof, you can use a combination of swipes and taps on the Glass touchpad to unlock your device. As you can see above, the UI is very minimal, just like Glass itself. The text at the bottom of the lock screen slides across, confirming each swipe command. While the screenshots look similar to the Android 4.x lock screens, Mike DiGiovanni stated Bulletproof is not based on those, having been designed from scratch.

Will you have to unlock Glass every time you want to use it? No way, thanks to Head-On detection. If you have Head On detection enabled, you’ll only have to unlock Glass once, that is until you take it off and put it back on again.

Pretty much, I put it on in the morning, unlock it then, and I’m good until I have to recharge, take it off, or let someone try it.

If you haven’t guessed it, this app isn’t a true Glass app. It’s an Android app. You’ll have to install Bulletproof by putting your Glass into debug mode and then use ADB to install it.  It’s worth mentioning  if you leave your Glass in debug mode, Bulletproof could easily be uninstalled, if someone truly wants to get into your device. It’s best to keep debug mode off, unless you’re using it.

Mike has posted his work on GitHub and hopes for the community to contribute to the open source project.