Sprung's gameplay is reminiscent of classic point-and-click adventure games.While you don't necessarily directly control an avatar as s/he moves from environment to environment, progress hinges on correctly using items in your inventory (in this case presenting them to the right person at the right time) and deducing the appropriate response to what other characters are saying to you.Created by Tinder co-founder Whitney Wolfe, Bumble is designed to empower women to initiate conversations.Similar to Tinder, users swipe to connect with a match and mutual connections are added to each other's "hive" of connections.This is the most boring game I ever purchased from Amazon. They give you the set ups you choose to play as a male or female and depending on your responds you might succeed or fail.Yet it always the same scenes over and over again.....If both parties "like" their match, chatting capabilities open up.This is how it works: The app matches up two people using data from Facebook.
There are a scant amount of "mini-games" for you to contend with, though these really manifest themselves in the form of memory challenges within the dialogue text itself (as opposed to being full-on, separate mini-games).
All in all, it's a simple game, but it's still a lot of fun.
If you'd like to nominate Sprung - The Dating Game (U)(GBXR) for Retro Game of the Day, please submit a screenshot and description for it.
But which apps should you pursue and which should you delete from your phone? Using your Facebook network, Hinge pairs you with friends of friends to find someone who isn't a Bumble is not only Tinder's less sleazy sister, it's also jam packed with girl power and is perfect for guys who find hitting on girls to be stressful and/or unsuccessful.
Thanks to Tinder and the slew of mobile dating apps that sprung up since, you can meet new people without ever putting on pants*. Try Hinge, which allows you to meet friends in your social circle.