The power of creation is in your hands! In this addictive, ALL ages, puzzle game mix and match different combinations of fire, earth, wind and air to create an entire universe! Of course the universe was not created in a day. You’ll have to work your up from a simple microorganism to create animals, tools, storms and even build armies before you have what it takes to build the universe! But beware, the power of creation may have unintended consequences, inventing the wheel might just trigger a zombie plague… Don’t worry, you are not alone on this cosmic journey! Every time you successfully create a new item you’ll be rewarded with the wit and wisdom of some of the greatest philosophers and comedians of all time.
Review from gamezebo
Doodle God Review
If you’re not familiar with the Bible, let me get you up to speed on a little chapter called Genesis. According to the good book, God created everything you see – the earth, the sky, the moon, the sun – in only 6 days.
As the game begins players are presented with the four basic elements. The object of the game is to combine these elements in such a way that they create new elements. Combining air and water, for example, makes steam. Combining fire and earth makes lava.
The elements themselves are broken up into 14 groups like fire, animals, bacteria. Discovering new groups proves to be just as satisfying as discovering new elements.
Doodle God was great fun, but it could also be incredibly frustrating. There were moments in the later half of the game where it would feel like every conceivable combination had been made, and the 3 minute wait for the hint timer to recharge seemed to take forever. We were also a little disappointed that we couldn’t simply “play god.” When I combine a fish and a bird, it’s because I’m trying to strike gold with the next platypus here.
Regardless of some late in the game frustration, the unique mechanic of simply combining items to discover new items was incredibly addictive. If anything, the frustration came as a result of how much fun it was.
The presentation here was surprisingly top notch as well. Whenever I hear the word “doodle” in a title I do a little cringe. Most of the time “doodle” is associated with low budget high school notebook visuals, but in Doodle God that’s simply not the case. Every element has its own small, yet perfectly recognizable, icon. The element groups have much larger icons, and a great deal of artistry went into making these stand out.
There are some review about Doodle God from the game players：
Review from isource
Not much has changed with the main gameplay mode in Doodle God. You still set about mashing together elements to create new elements that you can then smash together with other elements ad nauseum. Sometimes the combinations seem mindless, sometimes they make sense. The latter category comes with a much greater sense of satisfaction when puzzled out.
The main changes here are tweaks to the UI and graphics found in Doodle God. The game still offers rather basic animations and icons, if not a bit bland. You can call up several different types of hints if you get stuck, some which recharge over time, some which can be purchased with in-game currency or as in-app purchases.
The strongest aspect of Doodle God isn’t its main game mode. Rather, it is the selection of secondary modes that are expanded in the update to version 2.0. An all new Artifact Mode features special multi-element puzzles that unlock everything from Stonehenge to the Lock Ness Monster.
It’s a neat twist on the core concept of the game. Unfortunately, you need to unlock the ability to unlock artifacts. Confused? Perhaps I can make it a bit more clear: you must first unlock a mystery artifact, then solve a separate puzzle to reveal the artifacts true identity.
With Doodle God 2.0 we also get a selection of new quests, the closest thing to a story mode the game offers. Given a set of elements catered to the scenario, you must craft your way off of a desert island, help Santa fill his sack with toys, build the greatest inventions of the 20th century, and more. Like artifacts, quests provide a more fulfilling gameplay experience than the standard mode.
Likewise, Puzzle Mode is yet another twist on the core concept of Doodle God. Given an initial set of elements, the player’s goal is to craft a specific object like a skyscraper or train. In one scenario, the goal is to turn a nuclear bomb into a flower.
The mini games use the element combinations to clear the board before new blocks take their place. Players progress through levels racking up high scores along the way. Both games are easy to pick up and a fun diversion from the main gameplay modes.
If you already call yourself a fan of the Doodle God series, then get ready to lose more time to your favorite object-crafting deity. If you are new to the Doodle God franchise, there is plenty to explore. The price of entry, however, is a bit steep at $1.99 when considering that the game still contains its share of ads and attempts to lure you into making in-app purchases.
If you can get past that sticking point the next hurdle is bearing the main game long enough to get the hang of things and unlock a few artifacts. The bonus modes and bonus content that arrive with version 2.0 are easily what make the game.
DDTank 2 is a new sequel to the F2P browser-based casual shooter DDTank, featuring easy controls, various scenarios and lots of interesting distractions like social options, weapon synthesis, character customization.
Official Site: http://www.ddtank.us
Browser Games Review:http://www.gamefxp.com/