Home Your Tech Mobility Don't worry - Angry Birds and Fruit Ninja are coming to BlackBerry 10

Don't worry - Angry Birds and Fruit Ninja are coming to BlackBerry 10

Developers have committed to porting a variety of well-known consumer apps and games to BlackBerry 10.

We previously noted the degree of support for BlackBerry 10 claimed by BlackBerry http://www.itwire.com/your-it-news/mobility/58484-devs-gear-up-for-blackberry-10-imminent-launch (nee RIM), and now the company is pushing its consumer credentials.

Among the games coming to the new platform are Angry Birds, Fruit Ninja, The Sims, Monopoly Millionaire, The Amazing Spider-Man, The Dark Knight Rises, Sonic4 Episode 1, and Cut the Rope.

A bunch of other lifestyle and multimedia apps are on their way, though very few of those mentioned by BlackBerry have much relevance to this part of the world apart from the Rdio http://www.itwire.com/your-it-news/entertainment/58479-rdio-offers-up-to-six-months-free-music-streaming-trial app.

The usual suspects can be found in BlackBerry's 'social' category, including Facebook, Foursquare, LinkedIn, Twitter, Viber, and Skype.

Local apps announced for BlackBerry 10 include Event Cinemas, goCatch, Fox Sports, Quickflix and Fairfax.

LEARN HOW TO BE A SUCCESSFUL MVNO

Did you know: 1 in 10 mobile services in Australia use an MVNO, as more consumers are turning away from the big 3 providers?

The Australian mobile landscape is changing, and you can take advantage of it.

Any business can grow its brand (and revenue) by adding mobile services to their product range.

From telcos to supermarkets, see who’s found success and learn how they did it in the free report ‘Rise of the MVNOs’.

This free report shows you how to become a successful MVNO:

· Track recent MVNO market trends
· See who’s found success with mobile
· Find out the secret to how they did it
· Learn how to launch your own MVNO service

DOWNLOAD NOW!

Stephen Withers

joomla visitors

Stephen Withers is one of Australia¹s most experienced IT journalists, having begun his career in the days of 8-bit 'microcomputers'. He covers the gamut from gadgets to enterprise systems. In previous lives he has been an academic, a systems programmer, an IT support manager, and an online services manager. Stephen holds an honours degree in Management Sciences and a PhD in Industrial and Business Studies.