Dragon Ball Z Dokkan Battle

An all new chapter in the Dragon Ball Z universe is here! Dragon Ball Z Dokkan Battle hack is a new action game that has you assembling a team of fighters from across the Dragon Ball Z world. Work with Trunks as he tries to find the source of a dimensional tear that’s throwing the timeline of the Dragon Ball world into chaos! We’ll help you fight with our Dragon Ball Z Dokkan Battle cheats, tips and tricks strategy guide!

Fans of DBZ will quickly recognize all characters and may be quite familiar with the plot. The game’s very easy to play, but you need to understand each gameplay element if you want to beat harder bosses. Follow these quick tips, hints and tricks to become a DBZ: Dokkan Battle champion.


Walking Dead: Road to Survival

A new Walking Dead game was launched on the App Store, moments after we’ve told you about yet another Waling Dead game. We’ve been playing it like crazy here at waheeyo. And between some tough to make decisions, base rebuilding and walker killing, we’re here to share with you a bunch of The Walking Dead: Road to Survival cheats and tips for a complete strategy guide that will take you through all the stages of the game like a breeze. It won’t be easy, but it will sure be fun!

So let’s not waste a single second and instead let’s check out below what we consider to be the best Walking Dead: Road to Survival hack, tips and strategies for the hit iOS game!



Fallout Shelter

Things will get harder as you keep on producing so as to keep up your Vault resources, increasing new Dwellers, and growing the zone of your Vault. As you go more deeper into the ground constructing more rooms and flourishing, your Vault will be more costly and tedious to keep up. Here are a few tips to assist you with keeping your Vault thriving and profitable in the later parts of the fallout shelter game.

Of course, prior to the Fallout Shelter Hack tool coming out for Android I did write some other tips posts that have been pretty popular. If you are a bit further in the game you will probably find them more useful. Those guides are linked below.

In this guide, however, I will focus on Fallout Shelter vault layout, assigning dwellers, what to do with special characters and when to go to the wastelands.


Angry Birds 2

Angry Birds 2 is a physics game from Rovio. In this game, you throw really cheesed-off birds into rickety structures assembled by pigs. If you land a good shot, you’ll bring the piggies’ primitive homes tumbling down. Gamezebo’s Angry Bird 2 Tips, Cheats and Strategies will help you keep your blood boiling at a temperature suitable for war.


Angry Birds 2 continues the classic premise of using a giant slingshot to fling birds into rickety buildings inhabited by green pigs. (Don’t worry, they deserve whatever grisly end awaits them in the rubble for stealing the birds’ eggs!) New in the second edition is a randomized element which makes no two playthroughs of a level the same. You’ll have new spells to help you along the way, though you’ll have to earn them.

Whether you’re brand new to Angry Birds 2 hack tool or have already had a chance to play but are bumping into a wall (ha!), we’ve got some tips and tricks that should help you break through and continue progressing!

Samsung Galaxy Nexus Case


You’ve got a Galaxy Nexus and you want to keep it in good condition without adding too much to the weight or size. Obviously you need a screen protector on the front, but you also want to protect the back from scratches and provide your phone with some drop protection (dropping your smartphone is no joke: I lost a mark 2 Kindle to a moment’s carelessness). The Samsung Galaxy Nexus case sold by MobileFun looks like it fits the bill, but is it any good? I gave their mesh vent case a try.

The first thing I noticed is that it is carefully designed to fit the Galaxy Nexus. I’ve used cheaper accessories before that claimed to fit a particular model but are out by a millimetre or two, leading to a cheap and shoddy feeling. Not so here: it snaps neatly and precisely onto the GNex and all the ports and buttons are exposed with precise cut-outs. The case is made of black plastic with a nice textured feel to it, and includes a smart but unobtrusive “Galaxy Nexus” logo picked out in metal (this is a genuine Samsung product). Truth be told, the Galaxy Nexus was never the prettiest of smartphones from the back, so while this isn’t the most distinctively stylish case it’s a nice change from the look of the plain Nexus.

I found that having the case on the phone took a little getting used to. It adds maybe 2 millimetres to the width of the phone, which isn’t all that much but made a big difference to me, being very used to the feel of my phone. Reaching the power and volume buttons takes slightly more precision when the case is on, as you might expect. This is pretty much the trade-off you have to accept in return for protection.

With the case on, the phone is well protected against scratches but obviously I couldn’t determine how much protection the case could give against dropping. Since it’s a hard plastic case, the answer is probably “only a little”, but that may be enough for you. Certainly the phone is big enough without adding large rubber bumpers to the side, which is probably the only other option.

If you’re looking for a hard case for your Nexus, this is a good option. I would be wary of any cheaper unbranded alternatives, as the precise fit is very important for a hard case.

Ainol Novo7 Tornado 4

The tablet revolution brought about by the iPad caught most of the tech world napping. It wasn’t that tablet computers were a new idea (Microsoft had been flogging that particular dead horse for years), but that they finally overcame the cynicism about whether the concept could be made to work, and whether people would adopt tablets in significant numbers.

Not wanting to be left out, the Android market slowly responded to the change, but the early response was too little, too late. The first wave of Android tablet devices were full of software shortcomings, but worst of all were priced at the same level as the iPad, leaving them appealing only to hardcore Android fans. The first round was always destined to go to Apple.

But there was another group of manufacturers soon to enter the battle. While the consumer giants struggled to find a marketing edge to chip away at Apple’s uncontested mind-share dominance, a bunch of tiny companies, mostly from East Asia, set about proving that Android’s openness combined with commodity hardware allows a tablet to be produced for a fraction of the price. In other words, sheer cheapness could crack the market where sophisticated marketing failed.

The early results were, in my experience, absolutely terrible. Resistive screens and minimally-customised software abounded. Worse still, little effort was put into hardware engineering meaning that battery life was terrible. The best device I tried in this era was the Kogan Agora, a 7-inch device running Android 2.3 with a capacitative screen, which I picked up to use for a cheap test device for software development. Unfortunately, the limits on battery life tied it to at-home usage only, and the lack of an Android 4.0 update left it feeling like an abandoned product line (which it still remains, despite an inexplicable price increase).

So it was with a heavy heart that I realised I needed an Android 4.0 device to test my app on, and that I couldn’t afford to sink money into a product from one of the more reputable manufacturers (this was before the announcement of the Nexus 7 from Google). I gritted my teeth and plumped for the Ainol Novo7 Tornado, for the princely sum of £75 (probably around $90). The Ainol tablet range holds the twin dubious claims to fame of being the first tablet released with Android 4.0, and a name that one must never, under any circumstances, snigger at.

Being prepared for an utterly terrible user experience, I was massively surprised. The Ice Cream Sandwich interface is a much more tablet-friendly spin on the earlier 2.x Android line, and Ainol seem to have done a good job installing it on the tablet. I don’t know how much customisation they had to do, but everything about it works and nothing screams “cheap” like other tablets I’ve seen. Whether it’s the hardware or the software improvements in Ice Cream Sandwich, the interface is much snappier than earlier tablets, and although some of the customary Android lag is present, it’s perfectly usable.

Best of all, battery life is a much, much better story than other tablets I’ve used. It holds up well in everyday low-CPU usage like web browsing, and in sleep mode it manages to drain negligible amounts of battery (if you think this is damning with faint praise, you obviously haven’t used other cheap Android tablets). The net effect is that under my light usage pattern, it can run for 3 days or more without charging. Playing videos, 3D games and other high-CPU usage leads to poorer battery life: I used a substantial fraction of a full charge in streaming an entire movie from Netflix.

As the name implies, it’s a 7 inch tablet. As you’d expect, it’s pretty cheaply constructed, with a plastic case that creaks annoyingly, but it does boast a front-facing camera and a capacitative screen. The screen accuracy leaves a bit to be desired, with touches sometimes getting lost or mis-registering, but it’s perfectly usable.

In my first week of use, I was extremely happy with the device, but a couple of crashes have occurred since that have caused the tablet to reboot itself; in addition, on one occasion it died from a flat battery with absolutely no warning.

So it’s hardly iPad quality, but it is easily a quarter of the price of its slicker rival. If you’re looking for a 7-inch tablet and are happy to put up with a few annoyances in return for saving money then it’s not a bad choice. I suspect that the Google Nexus 7 is going to capture a lot of this market though, and quite rightly so. It may be twice the price of the Ainol, but it’s still a pretty compelling price and I’m sure it boasts a much better fit and finish.

Ainol Novo7 Tornado

Galaxy Nexus dock


In the old days, when PDAs and phones were separate items, a docking station used to be a must-have item, since there was no other way to sync your calendar and contacts. Now we have smartphones doing the same job, and particularly with Android’s excellent automatic synchronisation, you might be forgiven for thinking that a dock is an unnecessary accessory these days. I have a hunch that they’re still worthwhile for some people, and I gave the KiDiGi dock (compatible with the Samsung Galaxy Nexus) a try to find out.

As a mobile app developer, I find the dock invaluable. It doesn’t offer any software functionality over and above a USB cable, but having the phone held at a good angle where you can see it is very useful for testing apps. The dock holds the phone in a position where it’s easy enough to use the phone as if it were in your hand, while leaving your hands free to spend most of the time typing.

But it’s not just for app developers. I think lots of people could make use of certain apps that make use of the phone as a second screen on your desktop. Most obviously, you can use your phone as an easily browsable calendar or attractive desktop clock. You can use it for time tracking or productivity tools such as the pomodoro method. Maybe it just makes a good digital photo frame. Thanks to the fact that it’s permanently charging while in the dock, you don’t have to worry about wasting battery power.

The KiDiGi dock itself is a simple enough piece of hardware, but it does the job well. It’s made to fit the Samsung Galaxy Nexus, and the phone fits very snugly. They’ve also allowed for the expanded battery pack option by providing a removable insert that allows extra room for the phone when you take it out. The black gloss finish looks good and complements the phone well. I’d say it’s probably priced a little on the high side, but overall I couldn’t ask for more from a USB dock.



Sketch Guru

Sketch Guru
SketchGuru is an app that converts your images to look like hand-drawn sketches. It can work with images captured directly from the camera, images already on your phone in the gallery or downloaded from Facebook or Flickr.

The first thing I noticed is that it’s a nice-looking app. It avoids any standard buttons, icons and fonts in favour of graphics with a hand-drawn feel, which could have been annoying but in this case it’s judged well and suits the nature of the app. The workflow is pretty simple: you choose where to acquire an image from, you crop it and then get to choose which filter to apply, after which you get a preview of the effect and the chance to fine-tune it. You can then share the processed image directly or save it to memory.

There are plenty of different filters, covering pencil sketches, watercolour, chalk on blackboard effects and 8-bit graphics. They claim 13 effects in total, though some of these are effectively slightly refined duplicates of each other. It’s not obvious what the difference between “watercolour” and “watercolour 2″ is, so you just end up trying them all out. This isn’t a big deal, since experimentation is very much part of the fun of an app like this.

One difficulty is that the effects take a long time to render, even for a preview image. For some of the more complex effects, it can take 20 seconds or more between choosing the effect and seeing what it looks like, which interrupts the flow a little.


Sketch Guru 2

Sketch Guru 3


Obviously effects like this can only ever discard detail from the image, they can never create detail that isn’t there. I found that the filters tended to lose a lot of contrast, sometimes to the extent of ending up with large flat areas in critical places like people’s faces. The app provides sliders to control brightness and contrast, but I found the controls too crude to save the mid-tone detail in several of my photos. I haven’t tried exhaustively, but I suspect that some images will just be impossible to get good results with.

Overall I was very happy with this app. I would have preferred more flexibility, but I think it’ll hit the right balance for a lot of people, and when it works the results are striking. You’re never going to win artistic awards by running photographs through filters, but it’s still fun to do.


New York City Guide 1 New York City Guide 2

Tourist guides are an area where smartphone apps ought to do really well. Books provide a lot of information, but can be difficult to navigate, and for larger cities can be quite large to carry around. Nowadays a lot of people will already be using their smartphone to get a map of the city (made all the more useful by GPS), so it makes sense to enhance this with information about where to go and what to see.

Unfortunately, people seem to be unwilling to pay for this kind of content. A good printed guide might sell for $20 or more, but an app trying to charge that kind of money would probably be dismissed as unbelievably expensive. As a result, the market is packed with free apps that either have little content, or are only interested in promoting the interests of the companies that sponsor them.

TripAdvisor’s city guide apps manage to avoid a lot of this problem, providing extremely useful free guides by making use of the company’s vast database of user-generated content. I tried out the New York City guide on a recent trip, and I was impressed. The reviews and ratings from the TripAdvisor site are combined with a small amount of editorial input to produce suggested itineraries that guide you round the city. The app is well designed and laid out, with links between the site information pages and useful details like transport links and nearest ATMs. One important benefit is that it’s all usable offline, which is a must-have feature for people who don’t have data access when travelling abroad.


New York City Guide 2


The reliance on user-generated content has its downsides. Reviews by non-expert users vary in quality and you have to use your judgement about which to trust. Restaurants in particular are not well categorised, so you’ll find the high-end establishments jumbled in with more everyday fare, making it hard to know what you’re going to get.

The app is free, so if you’re travelling to New York City (or any of the other cities for which TripAdvisor produces an app) then you should definitely give this a try. It’s the best city guidebook app I know of.

FunBridge (card game)


When I talked about Omar Sharif Bridge V+ a while ago I wasn’t entirely happy with it, but I felt it was pretty much the only game in town for playing bridge on Android. I’m not sure if that was true at the time, but it’s definitely no longer the case. Fun Bridge is a new way of playing this complex and subtle card game.

Those of you who don’t know anything about bridge already, you should be warned that you’ll need to learn a lot about the game before you can enjoy using this app. It’s perfectly intuitive if you already know the rules, but it makes no effort to teach you if you don’t already know how to play, which is probably a good call: whole books have been written on introducing bridge.

Despite the name, Fun Bridge is best suited to relatively serious players. Though you don’t play live against human opponents, it uses duplicate scoring in which the outcome of every hand is compared against other people playing with the exact same set of cards, so it’s highly competitive. You can play individual games or enter tournaments to establish your rank within the (apparently quite large) Fun Bridge player community. I’m not a particularly strong player, so I can’t vouch for the general standard of players, but you are clearly up against some fairly good players. I’m also not well qualified to judge the strength of the AI players, though I get the impression that stronger players will find the AI frustrating at times.

The app itself is very nicely designed, with smooth animations and high resolution graphics that make good use of the phone screen. One complaint is that it’s only playable when connected to the internet, and it’s very sensitive to temporary loss of connection. You would hope that a turn-based card game would be able to cope with losing the internet connection for a few seconds, but this isn’t the case. Also, once you have lost the connection you need to log in again, and although you can pick up the game where you left off it’s not very graceful. Gameplay can also be annoyingly slow at times: I don’t know if this is also due to network problems, but it can sometimes lead to 5-10 second delays waiting for an opponent to play a card.




One interesting point to note is the way the app is charged. You don’t pay anything to start using it and get your first 100 deals for free, but after that you have to pay for each deal you play, in blocks of 100. I think it’s reasonably priced, and that the price is well justified by the quality of the app, but there are some people who will be annoyed with a game that requires continual payment.

I’m very happy with this app, and have spent hours playing with it over the last few weeks. There is definitely some room for improvement, but this is overall a quality app.


Since version 6.9, Google Maps for Android has offered the ability to download a map to store offline. This is great when you’re travelling to foreign countries where you have heavy roaming data charges. Unfortunately, copyright restrictions mean that map downloads aren’t available in all countries. One country that doesn’t allow you to download maps is Bosnia & Herzegovina. When I visited recently, I looked to see what alternatives were available on the Android market.

The Bosnian map provided by Place Stars seemed like an obvious choice. It’s not free but it’s very reasonably priced, and offers detailed offline maps of the whole country. As a bonus it has some basic tourist information and points of interest, though most of this seems to be taken from Wikipedia.

The mapping isn’t bad, and you can navigate round it much as you would Google Maps (though you can only zoom to set levels rather than the arbitrary zoom offered by Google Maps). It integrates GPS to give your location (which doesn’t incur any roaming costs). The map data seemed perfectly accurate for the most part, although it did mark one highway as existing even though (as it turned out) it was still under construction.

My major gripe with this app is that the labels on the map aren’t displayed well. All the text is far too small, and it doesn’t make sensible choices about which labels should be most prominent so it’s often hard to find familiar landmarks on the map. As an example, the first thing I tried to do with the map was to locate Sarajevo. You would expect the capital city to be trivial to find, but I had to zoom in almost to street level before I saw a label with the name of the city on it, and even then it was a similar size to lots of other less important names.

Overall this is still a useful app, and well worth the money if you are travelling to somewhere where the Google Maps aren’t available offline.

If you’re anything like me you’re probably tired of taking your laptop around with you just so that you have a way to extract images from your camera. One option is to give up your nice SLR and just use your camera phone, but there is a better way.

Not all phones support it, but if you have USB On The Go on your handset you can plug a cheap adapter into the USB port and it will act as a host for a standard USB card reader. I tried this with an adapter I bought for a few dollars on Amazon and it worked without any problems at all.

The other thing you need is a piece of software to extract the images (I couldn’t find any way to navigate the files using a standard file manager app). I used Nexus Media Importer from Homesoft, and it worked very well. The app provides reasonably quick previews of the images (I suspect the USB interface is the limiting factor on speed, rather than the app itself). You can zoom in to check the details of the image, and press a button to copy the image to your phone’s memory. One problem I came across is that the images get copied to a folder that’s separate from the images taken by the phone camera, and isn’t immediately available to apps like Google Plus (though the images do immediately show up in the gallery). This isn’t a particular problem, since you can customise where it stores the images if you want).


The app isn’t free, so you might want to check out their related free viewer app, so you can verify that it works with your phone, cable and card reader before you spend money on the app.

One again I am back with another post. This time I am not writing on 10 Top Android Games, But on Top 10 Android Car Racing Games. Yet it will be Specific and limited to only Android Car Racing Games

All the Games I am going to provide here are available for free download. These are the best Android Car Racing Games according to my Honest Opinion. But you can always try your needs.

Let me start the list without wasting your valuable time. Here we go with the 10 top android games


Android Car Racing Games

1.  Drag Racing

Drag Racing is the most addictive Car Racing games on Google Play store. The best part of this game is its stunning graphics and the game play. Yes it’s not much more in levels and adventurous but its fun to play. It might be the best Android Car Racing Games

Price: Free

Size :  15 MB

Download Drag Racing From Google Play


2. GT Racing: Motor Academy Free+

Beautiful scenery, Attractive Cars, And muddy road all have in this game. This game has lots of Cars, which you can unlock using credits or you can directly buy those cards. I usually love to unlock cars because Its fun and don’t wants to spend money on games

Price : Free

Size : 1.1 MB

Download GT Racing Free+ from Google Play


3. Real Racing 3

Love to Play real looking games? Here this is for you, Real Racing 3 has 3D and real look. The game has very attractive graphics amazing physics. Overall very nice game to play. Some time its lags on my Galaxy note, but still I love to play. Hope you will love this Android Car Racing Games

Price : Free

Size: 6.1 MB

Download RealRacing 3 From Google Play


4. Hill Climb Racing

Ok, enough of 3D games or real looking games. Its time to move back and let’s play some old school looking games. High climbing Racing is a fun game, I bet you can’t handle it for so long. I don’t know why but every time I play this game I love the idea behind this game. Not so good in looking but a perfect time killer

Price : Free

Size : 9.2 MB

Download Hill Climb Racing From Google Play


5. Raging Thunder free

Remembered the first motion sensor game in Nokia 5233? Yup its the advance of that game but in android. Polarbit is the developer of this game. Awesome sound, awesome speed no lagging, perfect game for me.

Price : Free

Size : 3.4 Mb

Download Raging Thunder from Google Play


6. Road Warriors: Best Racing Game

Not just race with the opponents, take your gun start firing. This is all you get in this game with awesome and stunning graphics. Lots of amazing machine are available once you beat the opponents.

Price : Free

Size : Varies With Device

Download Road Warriors from Google Play


7.Beach Buggy Blitz

Running from beaches to sand, the four tire car game gives lots of fun. Amazing physics amazing graphics, soothing sounds. What else you want? GO and download give a try.

Price : Free

Size :  46 MB

Download Beach Buggy Blitz


8. Extreme Road Trip 2

Extreme Road trip is some different, Have you seen the car is flying? well yes its some thing like that. This game is very powerful and so amazing to play.

Price : Free

Size : 24 MB

Download it from Google Play


9. Speed Racing

Thinking of Racing moto? No its not. But the appearance is similar. Even the game physics is almost same. I don’t play this game because its better to play Racing moto

Price : Free

Size : 10 MB

Download Speed Racing from Google Play


10 . Speed Night Racing HD

Sexy legs, Isn’t it? Yes this game provide extreme game play, awesome and sexy night scenery while riding the most shining car. Overall good game.

Price : Free

Size : 17 MB

Download from Google Play




These were the the top Android Car Racing Games

Scroll To Top