Cut the Rope, catch a star, and feed Om Nom candy in this award-winning game!
A mysterious package has arrived, and the little monster inside has only one request… CANDY! Cut the ropes, release candy into Om Nom’s mouth, collect shiny gold stars, and unlock new levels.
Join millions of others who have enjoyed the outstanding physics, tricky levels, and colorful visuals of ZeptoLab’s critically acclaimed Cut the Rope.
– Innovative gameplay mechanics
– Realistic physics
– Cute character
– Outstanding graphics
A frequently asked question to the RnD department…
“How do I sync my Outlook Calendar with my Android phone’s calendar?”
Answer: Google Apps Sync
Google Apps Sync is a program that runs on your desktop. It checks for changes to your calendar, then syncs it with Google. And, does the same in reverse… It will check your phone for changes and sync it to your outlook calendar.
Make sure your contacts are all “synced” with your Google account.
If you’re adding a contact, make sure you save it as a Google contact, otherwise, if you reset your phone, or get a new android… Your contacts will not be there.
Here, I walk you through exporting your “phone” contacts and then importing them to Google. (I’m using the Samsung Showcase i500 running Android 2.3)
*NOTE: if you have facebook synced into your contacts, remove the facebook contacts first, before the export.
Using Google + on your android? Malware has popped up on devices as Google + that can steal your location and listen to your phone calls. We got the scoop from Phandroid:
The malicious code dubbed “Nickispy.C” was discovered by Trend Micro today and although it uses many of the same services as its previous versions, it learned a few new tricks this time around. Now, Nickispy.C goes incognito my calling itself Google++ using the same icon as the legit Google+ app for all of its services.
If given free reign over your phone, the app steals the usual text messages, GPS positions, call logs, and even goes as far as answering your calls allowing for the malware’s creator to listen in or record your most intimate conversations. Still unknown is if this malware made it into users’ devices through the Android Market or 3rd party app store or via the word wide web.
The good news? Well, the malware only effects Android 2.2 users thanks to the exploit being patched up in 2.3 that allows for an app to change the phone state without a user’s consent. The bad news? Android 2.2 is still found on around 74% of all Android devices. Damn. Even more reason to look forward to Android 2.3, right?
Coming soon: Difference between Android 2.2 and 2.3 AND a sneak peak into “Ice Cream Sandwich.”