Just open the app, scribble a note, and hit save. Now it's in your image gallery!
You can also press the Share button up the top of the screen to share the note you're looking at, or press the pencil button to choose a different color from the menu. So cool.
Why should I pay for this when there's a free version?
* This one has a bunch of Share options
* There are no ads
* You can switch colors right in the main screen
* Because you want to say "awesome!" with money
Why is it so awesome?
InstaNote is perfect for when your friend is holding 12 purple things. That's too many purple things! Suddenly, the solution pops into your head: he needs a bag to hold all those purple things! But you don't have a pen or paper to record your moment of genius, so you start thinking about your dental plan and lose your train of thought. Now Mike's left holding too many purple things. Nobody wins in this scenario, and nobody even knows what those purple things even are. Mangosteens? I wanna say mangosteens. They're definitely not Photoshopped limes.
Even though the app is super-simple, you can change how it works. Open the settings ('Settings' button on the main screen) and you can make these adjustments:
* pen width
* pen color
* background color
* the option to give notes a custom file name
* the folder you want to save the notes in
There's also a list of recent notes you've made. Click on them to view, or click the Share symbol to choose where to share that note to.
There's only one permission in this version:
Storage: the app needs to save photos to the SD card.
(Note: there's also a Google thing called Check License which doesn't always show up in the permission screen, but it's in the app. It pings the Market every once in a while and says the app is legit.)
If you like it or don't like it, say why in your review comment. That way we can make it better instead of just getting miffed and working out frustration by excessively shampooing the dog (that's not a euphemism). We made this app because it's slightly more awesome than what's out there already, so if you can use your words then it'll be better next time, we promise.
As you see, the board is divided in 8x8 cells. Each cell may contain a piece of size one, two or three. Initially each player has two size three pieces.
The players take turns to select one of their own pieces to be increased one in size. If a size three piece is selected, it will "overflow", which means that it will be split into four small pieces, which are then distributed to the neighbor cells (left, right, up, down). If a neighbor is also a size three piece, it will also "overflow". Thus you can get rather long chain reactions.
The opponents pieces can only be won by "overfloving" your own pieces into them. If one of your pieces is distributed to a cell occupied by one of the opponent's pieces, that piece changes color and is increased by one in size. That way you can win an entire chain of the opponent's pieces in one move, if you play wisely.
Pieces that falls off the edge of the board are lost. Don't worry too much about this though, the game is not about having many pieces, just about having ALL the pieces
The game was originally developed as a project in New Bulgarian University, Sofia, Bulgaria.
The classic version has moved here:
Sources are availible at: