Agar.io hack cheats android ios download 2016/2017
Agar.io hack cheats android ios download
Agar.io is a massively multiplayer action game created by Matheus Valadares. Players control a cell in a map representing a petri dish; the goal is to gain as much mass as possible by swallowing smaller cells without being swallowed by bigger ones. The name Agar.io comes from the substance agar, used to culture bacteria. Another reason of the name agar.io is because ‘agar’ in Malay is jelly, which also has a similar meaning to cell as many think of it as jelly.
The game was released to positive critical reception; critics particularly praised its simplicity, competition, and mechanics, while criticism targeted its repetitive gameplay. Largely due to word of mouth on social networks, it was a quick success, becoming one of the most popular web and mobile games in its first year. A downloadable Steam version was announced on 3 May 2015, and the mobile version of Agar.io for iOS and Android was released on 24 July 2015 by Miniclip.
The objective of Agar.io is to grow a cell by swallowing both randomly generated pellets, which slightly increase a cell’s mass, and smaller cells without being swallowed by larger cells. The browser version currently holds four game modes: FFA (Free-for All), Teams, Experimental, and Party. The mobile version of the game includes: FFA (Free-for All) and Rush Mode. The goal of the game is to obtain the largest cell; players restart when all of their cells are swallowed by another player. Players can change their cell’s appearance with predefined words, phrases, symbols or skins. The more mass a cell has, the slower it will move. Cells gradually lose mass over time.
Viruses split cells larger than them into many pieces (16 or less, depending on the mass) and smaller cells can hide underneath a virus for protection against larger cells. Cells in 16 pieces can eat viruses without splitting, though it’s usually dangerous running around in sixteen pieces. Viruses are normally randomly generated, but players can make new viruses by feeding a virus, i.e. ejecting a small fraction of a player’s cell’s mass into the virus a few times, causing the virus to split up and hence create another virus.
Players can split their cell into two, and one of the two evenly divided cells will be flung in the direction of the cursor (a maximum of 16 split cells). This can be used as a ranged attack to swallow other smaller cells, to escape an attack from another cell, or to move more quickly around the map. Split cells eventually merge back into one cell. Aside from feeding viruses, players can eject (release) a small fraction of their mass to feed other cells, an action commonly recognized as an intention to team with another player. A player can also eject mass to trick enemies into coming closer to the player. Once an enemy cell is close enough, the player can split his/her cell to eat the baited enemy.
On 24 July 2015, Miniclip published a mobile version of Agar.io for iOS and Android. Sergio Varanda, head of mobile at Miniclip, explained that the main goal of the mobile version was to “recreate the gaming experience” on mobile, citing the challenges with recreating the game on touchscreen controls.
Agar.io was released to a positive critical reception. Particular praise was given to the simplicity, competition, and mechanics of the game. Engadget described the game as “a good abstraction of the fierce survival-of-the-fittest competition that you sometimes see on the microscopic level.” Toucharcade praised its simplicity, strategic element, and “personality.”Agar.io’s growth was helped a lot by youtubers playing the game on their videos.
Criticism was mainly targeted towards its repetitiveness and the controls of the mobile version. Tom Christiansen of Gamezebo was mixed on the game, saying that there was “nothing to hold my attention” and that it was “highly repetitive, overall.” Pocket Gamer, reviewing the mobile version, described its controls as “floaty.”
Because it was frequently propagated through social media and broadcast on Twitch.tv and YouTube, Agar.io was a quick success. The agar.io website (for the browser version) was ranked by Alexa as one of the 1,000 most visited websites and the mobile versions were downloaded more than ten million times during their first week. During 2015, Agar.io was Google’s most searched video game.
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