PIXEL ROYALE UNKNOWN BATTLE GROUND SURVIVOR is a multi-faceted, action-adventure game developed and published by Hip Hop manufacturing house, The Game Craze. It is the follow up to the hit iPhone application called Angry Birds and follows the exploits of an android named Chase. The game revolves around a plot wherein the player assumes the role of an elite commando and jumps into battle against an array of robotic enemies who are hell-bent on destroying everything in their path. Players control Chase with the use of various stylized controls including the keyboard, touch screen or stylus, and use items such as eggs to traverse stages and kill enemies.
This tablet application has received a lot of criticism from a few experts, primarily because the interface and game play itself is problematic. In fact, some have pointed out that the whole concept behind PIXEL ROYale Unknown is very 'clunky' and clunky in its design. This is not only evident in its overall look and feel, but also in its usage of the touchscreen, where the use of a stylus is more preferable. Another issue that people have pointed out is the minimalism of the game's icon and background, which some say look too bland and forgettable. On the other hand, other people saw the icons as representative of the gadgets being used in the game, saying that it just adds to the fun and irreverent feel of the game.
The game is available for free on the Android Market through Google Play and is not accessible for free on the Apple Store due to some terms and conditions outlined by the apple store. However, all iPad applications from the main developers are supported by advertising. The tablet is not a suitable platform for many intensive graphics and 3D games, as the small screen size and limited hardware resources limit its capabilities somewhat. However, for casual game players, PIXEL ROYale Unknown may be an interesting alternative as it supports most tablet-based applications currently available on the market. It is easy to see why this tablet PC application has been called "the future of tablets" by some analysts.