183 Results for

2048

Article

Flappy48 combines Flappy Bird and 2048 into a single clone

The title requires users to glide through gaps in blocks while collecting squares that will add up to higher scores.

By April 23, 2014

Article

2048: attack of the clones

Threes! is an excellent game that has been overshadowed by clones. The heartbreaking thing is how so few people seem to care.

By April 10, 2014

Article

Forget Flappy Bird. We're all hooked on 2048

The latest addictive game already has popular parody versions, Gmail beefs up its security, and Samsung has a new TV that costs as much as a house.

By March 22, 2014

Video

Automating your 2048 game

2048 may be deceptively difficult in its later stages, but the early portion of the game can be played mindlessly by mashing the left and up arrow keys and building into a corner.

March 22, 2014

Article

2048 starts easy; gets hard. Here's how to make it easy again

The Threes-like puzzle game sucks you in by making it seem easy to hit the magic number. Turns out, though, that it actually is easy -- if you understand the game's logic.

By March 22, 2014

Video

Forget Flappy Bird. We're all hooked on 2048

The latest addictive game already has popular parody versions, Gmail beefs up its security, and Samsung has a new TV that costs as much as a house.

By March 21, 2014

Article

2048 is the new Flappy Bird in so many ways

This latest addictive gaming sensation is like Candy Crush for math geeks. And yes, there's a Flappy Bird version too.

By March 20, 2014

Article

Beddit sensor offers look at your slumbering self

By measuring your sleep quality, this $150 gadget helps you understand what your body is up to while you're unconscious.

By December 13, 2014

Article

Google finishes 2,048-bit security upgrade for Web privacy

Prodded by "concerns about overbroad government surveillance," Google beat an end-of-year deadline to retire Web certificates with less secure 1,024-bit encryption keys.

By November 19, 2013

Article

Web founder: Europe's 'right to be forgotten' rule is dangerous

Tim Berners-Lee thinks scrubbing false information off the Web is fine, but the truth should be preserved for reasons of free speech and history. Also: the robots are already here.

By December 10, 2014