October 26, 2015 in Games (E)
[prMac.com] New York, New York - mode of expression, LLC has launched Word Fireworks, a iOS and Android game that teaches Chinese, Japanese, Korean and Hebrew. Language-learning apps are experiencing a renaissance, but they still look and feel like work, and they're not particularly kid-friendly. So, mode of expression, LLC created a super-fun, super-beautiful language game. Word Fireworks is a game that teaches players to read and write a new language - by setting off spectacular particle effects. These languages are generally underserved in this space, particularly Hebrew.
"Learning a new script can be intimidating for students," says founder Charlie Deck. "I want to reward the necessary rote learning with gorgeous pyrotechnics."
Word Fireworks is a casual game. It can be played one-handed, three minutes at a time. Or you can sit down and blow through it over the course of a plane ride. By the time you land at Seoul, you can understand basic Korean! Word Fireworks is also available in Chinese, Hebrew, and Korean: learn the tones of Chinese, the nikud markings of Hebrew, how block-letter jamo are combined in Korean, or the two syllabaries-plus-kanji of Japanese.
* iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch
* Requires iOS 6.0 or later
* 70.7 MB
Pricing and Availability:
Word Fireworks: Learn Japanese 2.01 is free for its first week (Reg $1.99) and available worldwide through the App Store in the Games category. Word Fireworks is also available on the Mac App Store, Google Play, and the Amazon Appstore. No ads, no in-app purchases, no logins. Videos and screenshots can be found at the press kit.
mode of expression specializes in unique and creative software. Founded in 2007 in San Francisco, mode of expression products have ranged from study tools, to music toys, to creative and expressive games. Now based in NYC. All Material and Software (C) Copyright 2015 mode of expression, LLC. All Rights Reserved. Apple, the Apple logo, iPhone, iPod and iPad are registered trademarks of Apple Inc. in the U.S. and/or other countries. Other trademarks and registered trademarks may be the property of their respective owners.