In this post, we are going to see some of the best and top rated First Person Shooter games on Android platform. We all are very much addicted to games. But, the FPS(First Person Shooter) games holds a special place in our hearts. Gone were these days when only PSP or XBOX only could have provided mind blowing graphics and user experiences to gamer. Now, it’s the time for Android platform.
Lets, check out the “Top 10 First Person Shooter Games on Android” platform.
A brutal alien invasion has destroyed much of Earth’s human population. You are defending one of the last remaining cities. Grab your gun and prepare for epic warfare and furious FPS action! Show no mercy to the alien army, and take back your planet!
Enemy Strike combines immersive 3D environments with intense FPS game-play.
You are an elite member of the Unit 13. Fight for your life in a SCI-FI FPS game that will send chills down your spine.
• Grab your phone/tablet, get in control and bring infected horrors down. Your interface is zombie-shooting ready. • An epic single player campaign awaits you with more than 5 hours of story game-play. Space is cold and full of horrors. • Throughout the campaign you will find new weapons and money to upgrade your armory. • Use your special ability to slow down the time and defeat even the toughest enemies! • Will you take up the challenge and try to defeat all your enemies in survival mode arenas? Unlock all the achievements and get all the weapons available!
An FPS (First Person Shooting) game with RPG element. A total of 4 classes with more than 100 skills and numerous random attribute equipment drops are at your disposal. Fight through large maps, challenging quests, and online multiplayer system. Come and join the adventure team on the Muspel Planet!
Classes and Skills: * Four classes with unique characteristics * Eight adventurers with different backgrounds * Customization diverse game styles * Hundreds of skills and numerous combinations
You are Jack Griffin, the ultimate Contract Killer. Experience an intense, international storyline combining long-range kill shots and close-range melee attacks. To survive in this line of work, you have to sneak your way in, shoot your way out!
1ST-PERSON SNIPER CONTRACTS Use scopes and silencers to conduct long-range assassinations
3RD-PERSON ASSAULT CONTRACTS Use cover and stealth to sneak up on your enemies and perform devastating melee attacks or just blast away! It’s your choice.
HUGE VARIETY OF OBJECTIVES
Assassinate high-profile targets, Eliminate all enemies at street level, Survive sudden ambushes, Defuse hidden bombs, and Ghost your way through enemy lines.
Contract Killer 2 is free to play, but you can choose to pay real money for some extra items.
You ready for multiplayer action? Axis or Allies, victory or defeat, mayo or mustard… All will be decided in the ultimate FPS showdown, Blitz Brigade! Become one of five highly skilled and totally badass classes and team up with other players to pound your enemies into the dirt and call them mean names. Finally, a true class-based multiplayer FPS game comes to Android! 3)Into the Dead(url:http://goo.gl/Xzvm2I)
In a world overrun with the Dead, you have survived… but for how long?
Into the Dead throws you into the gruesome world of the zombie apocalypse where there are no second chances. Do what you have to in order to stay alive, keep moving as fast as you can, and protect yourself by any means necessary. When the Dead are rising, run!
Dead Trigger 2 is constantly getting bigger and bigger. Every update brings new content intended to make the game even more enjoyable. Travel across 3 regions in different parts of the Earth, explore 15 various environments. Grab your favorite from one of 30 kinds of weapons and go for the action in more than 150 gameplays. 1)FRONTLINE COMMANDO(url:http://goo.gl/aPf1Pr)
ONE MAN. ONE WAR. YOU ARE THE FRONTLINE COMMANDO.
As the sole surviving Commando of a renegade attack against a ruthless dictator, you are stranded on the frontline and hell-bent on payback.
SEE AND FEEL THE ACTION The ultimate 3rd person shooter with stunning console quality visuals, precise controls, advanced physics and destructibles.
COMPLETE DEADLY MISSIONS Emerge from destructible cover points to take down helicopters, jeeps and heavily defended enemy bases.
COMMAND AN ARSENAL OF DEADLY WEAPONS Take to the frontline with an artillery of assault rifles, sniper rifles, shotguns, rocket launchers, med kits, armor and more!
Here ends our list. Now, it’s time to download the games and experience yourself. Let us know what you think of our list. Did we missed something? Please share your valuable experience by commenting below.
In this post, we will be going to see the Android apps which every Android user must have. Many Android users have different tastes with respect to the genre of apps we would like to have depending on our requirements. But, below list shows those apps which one may find handy sometime in future. So, it’s good to have them in your Droids.
All-In-One Toolbox provides comprehensive system optimizing techniques, including real-time memory info, one click memory quick boosting, task killer, cache cleaner, history cleaner, and SD file manager etc. It embraces all factors that matter to device performance, and helps to optimize your device to run at optimum speed.
Enjoy Lightning Browser, one of the smallest Android web browsers around. It is a high-performance small-sized browser built for those who don’t want the cumbersome slowness or size of Firefox or Chrome. It is based off the Android WebKit Engine.
OfficeSuite is a universal document viewer for Android enabling you to open, view, print and share native DOC, DOCX, DOCM, RTF, TXT, LOG, XLS, XLSX, XLSM, CSV, PPT, PPTX, PPS, PPSX, PPTM, PPSM, EML, PDF and ZIP files and attachments ANYWHERE, ANYTIME!
Advanced Mobile Care is an all-in-one Android security and performance optimization app that performs real-time virus scans while also featuring a brand new Anti-theft, powerful Game Speeder, Battery Saver, Call Blocker, App Manager, Task Killer, Privacy Locker, Privacy Advisor and Cloud Backup.
Advanced Mobile Care is a veritable Swiss Army knife for Android tuning up. It gives Android users an excellent way to protect their smartphones from Android security and performance problems.
Contains 40+ toggles including Wifi,Mobile Data (3G/4G),Bluetooth (toggle, discovery and tether),Flashlight,Custom application shortcut,Custom system shortcuts and many more…
Supports homescreen widgets and notification widget. Also supports expandable notification widget on Jelly Beans. Lockscreen widgets on android 4.2 Many customization options like changing color theme and icons for individual toggles.
Bring the fun and creative possibilities of Adobe® Photoshop® software to your phone with Adobe Photoshop Touch for phone. Transform your images with core Photoshop features. Combine images, apply professional effects, and share results with friends and family through Facebook and Twitter — all from the convenience of your phone.
The Samsung I9295 Galaxy S4 Active has been in our rumor mill for quite some time. The latest leaked shots reveal that the Active will be a tougher dust and water resistant version of the Galaxy S4 flagship.
The specs are expected to be the same and the live pictures below confirm it – the device is running on a quad-core 1.9GHz processor with Adreno 320 GPU, which most definitely means a Snapdragon 600 chipset. The screen supposedly has the same size and resolution as the original Galaxy S4 – a 5.0-inch 1080p unit, though it’s unclear if it’s a Super AMOLED one or not. Strangely enough, the reported pixel density of the phone is 480ppi, so the display might actually be smaller.
Our tipster also confirmed to us that the Samsung Galaxy S4 Active has an 8MP rear camera, which is a downgrade from the 13MP sensor of the Galaxy S4.
Samsung I9295 Galaxy S4 Active
Despite the similar specs, the Galaxy S4 Active looks nothing like the original. It comes in a metallic shell with bolts on the back, and there are also three hardware buttons below the screen.
There is no official info on the Galaxy S4 Active yet, but as it turns out the handset has been showcased recently in Croatia, so an announcement is imminent.
Samsung may have managed to keep the Galaxy S4 under wraps until the premiere, but it seems the company isn’t even trying to keep the Galaxy S4 mini a secret. The device entered our rumor mill in April, a few days later we saw its face and yesterday we even learned more about its chipset.
Today, we were treated to a new batch of live images of the upcoming smartphone. You can clearly see it the Galaxy S4 mini uses a design very similar to its bigger brother, the Galaxy S4.
Samsung Galaxy I9195 Mini
Judging by the homescreen, we bet the Galaxy S4 mini is running on the same Android 4.2.2 version and TouchWiz UX 5.0 as the Galaxy S4 flagship. We can see the S4 mini supports eye-tracking (the icon next to the network bars), so we might even see the awesome Air gestures, too.
So far we know the Galaxy S4 mini will be powered by Samsung’s own Exynos 5210 chipset with a dual-core 1.6GHz processor and 1GB of RAM. The rest of the specs include a 4.3-inch qHD Super AMOLED display, an 8MP rear camera with dual-video recording, and at least 8GB internal storage expandable via a microSD card slot.
The official announcement is expected to happen by the end of this month.
The Sony Xperia L is the latest smartphone to slide in at the bottom end of the Japanese firm’s range, launching alongside the mid-range Xperia SP to complete a trio of handsets headlined by the Sony Xperia Z.
It’s the natural replacement for the Xperia J, which launched at IFA 2012 alongside 007’s Sony Xperia T – handsets which bear a strong resemblance to the Xperia L in terms of design.
There’s no exact Sony Xperia L release date for now, all we’ve been told is that it will arrive during the second quarter of the year. The price has also been confirmed: £229 SIM free, but we’re waiting for the contract prices to turn up.
When we said it borrows design cues from the J and T we weren’t kidding, as it’s difficult to tell the trio apart.
Sony has stuck with the same curved rear made famous by the Sony Ericsson Xperia Arc on the Xperia L, instead of cladding it in the straight-edged, glass finish found on the Xperia Z.
A noticeably plastic finish greets you when you pick up the handset, but it feels sturdy and there was little flex in the body – meaning the Xperia L doesn’t feel too cheap.
The curved, soft touch plastic rear does mean the Xperia L sits comfortably in the hand and offers a good level of grip.
It’s a well balanced device and although it may look chunky at the ends, it’s positively slender in the middle measuring in at 130.6 x 67.1 x 9.98mm.
Something which the Sony Xperia L has borrowed from its high powered brother is the distinctive power/lock key located half way down the right hand side of the handset.
Also on the right side is a volume rocker switch and a dedicated camera key, all of which are easy to hit one-handed.
Up top there’s a 3.5mm headphone jack while on the left is a microUSB port.
The front of the Xperia L is dominated by its 4.3-inch FWVGA display with the standard Android keys appearing onscreen instead of below it.
With this is mind we were disappointed about just how much bezel was left under the screen, with the chunky plastic adding what appears to be unnecessary bulk to the phone.
The screen itself is a pretty decent offering, especially if the Xperia L does come in sporting a sub-£200 price tag, with colours appearing vibrant while text and images look pretty sharp.
Of course on closer inspection you’ll be able to define pixels, but with a decent viewing angle and a bright, 854 x 480 resolution it’s difficult to fault it at this price point.
On screen the action is provided by Android Jelly Bean, version 4.1.2, with a 1GHz dual-core processor running the show under the hood.
General navigation is snappy and we were able to move swiftly through homescreens, of which you can have up to seven, and dive in and out of the app list without too much hassle.
The responsive touchscreen means the Xperia L doesn’t have trouble registering your various pokes and prods, which also helps to enhance the user experience.
Sony has applied its own layer of gloss to Jelly Bean, with its a homescreen editor function allowing you to quickly and easily manage your widgets, apps and shortcuts as well as changing the phone’s theme and wallpaper – making it that bit more personal. Lovely.
The custom user interface also sees the addition of the handy quick settings toggles in the pull down notification bar, allowing you to control things such as Wi-Fi, Bluetooth and NFC without having to dive into the full blown menus.
Applications aren’t quite as speedy though, with most taking a second or two to load up with more demanding apps such as the camera sometimes taking even longer to sort themselves out.
We never encountered a drastic delay, but it is a contrast to the relatively fluid app list and homescreens.
The keyboard is relatively basic but this isn’t a bad thing at is allows for well spaced keys and acceptable next word prediction resulting in us typing pretty quickly.
In terms of photographic ability Sony has equipped the Xperia L with an impressive 8MP rear facing camera which also boasts a single LED flash, 720p video recording and HDR and panorama modes.
You also get a front facing VGA quality snapper on the front of the Xperia L, but it’s the offering round the back which helps the handset stand out from the competition.
As we’ve mentioned the camera app isn’t the quickest which can be a little frustrating, espeically if you’re trying to nab a quick pic – with a tardy auto-focus not helping either.
The inclusion of a dedicated camera key on the right of the handset means it easier to access the application and snap photos, as you don’t have to mess about with the on screen shutter.
Pictures were acceptable but we weren’t blown away with the quality, although to be fair the Sony Xperia L we were in an oddly lit location which probably didn’t help things.
You can whip the rear cover of the Xperia L off, but do this carefully as the case is hooked over the top and bottom of the device and a sudden application of brute force could spell the end of the plastic case.
The rear cover is available in three colours; black, white and red, with the white version of the handset also sporting the same coloured finish on the front.
Under the cover you’ll find a microSD slot and a removable 1,750mAh battery. Pop the battery out and there’s access to the SIM card slot too.
Sony has squeezed 8GB of internal storage into the Xperia L, although only 5.5GB is free, so you may be grateful for the microSD option.
As this is a Sony handset it also comes with the firm’s various bells and whistle in terms of pre-installed apps (or bloatware, depending on your views).
There are dedicated Walkman, Album and Movies applications plus Sony’s Music and Video unlimited streaming services are also plonked onto the Xperia L.
If you’re a fan of gaming then you’ll be pleased to learn the Xperia L also supports PlayStation games via the PlayStation Mobile app.
Sadly there was no content pre-loaded onto the handsets we go hands on with, so we were unable to test out its media capabilities.
We also lacked a web connection which meant we couldn’t surf the internet, but we did note the Xperia L only has the Chrome browser – no stock Android offering in sight.
The early signs are positive for the Sony Xperia L which brings a decent set of features to the bottom end of the market and although it won’t be as cheap as the likes of the ZTE Blade 3, Huawei Ascend G330 and Nokia Lumia 520, it will still register as affordable for a lot of people.
Generally it copes with everything pretty well and while there is a hint of slow down every now and then that’s expected from cheaper handsets.
We look forward to getting the Sony Xperia L in for a full review to see how well it handles media and the world wide web – we’re keeping our fingers crossed.