116 Results for

swipea tangram puzzles for kids: transport

Review

Monument Valley

With jaw-dropping artistic level design and challenges people of all ages can enjoy, Monument Valley is well worth your money.

April 8, 2014

4 stars Editors' rating April 8, 2014

Pricing not available

Article

Popjam is 'walled-garden' Instagram for kids, from Moshi Monsters maker

London-based tech company Mind Candy says its latest app, released today, is a safe alternative to Snapchat and Tumblr, where "kids can be kids."

By July 4, 2014

Article

Kids play with gadgets more than toys, study says

A study by child-education specialists suggests that playing with touch-screen devices has overtaken Barbie, Ken, and every other form of traditional toy.

By February 22, 2014

Article

Hello Ruby gives kids a head start on programming

Give your kids a head start on coding with the book Hello Ruby, which teaches the fundamentals through adorable stories and activities.

By January 27, 2014

Article

Uber more reliable than ambulance, says 'Sin City' actress

Jaime King explains to Conan O'Brien that when she went into labor, Uber was her obvious choice of transport.

By August 21, 2014

Article

Five great Halloween-themed e-books for kids

These apps not only help young readers learn their words, but also give you a break when you're cooking dinner, driving the car, or just craving a little "mommy" or "daddy" time.

By October 22, 2012

Editors' Take

Osmo

Clever augmented-reality tricks turn drawings or puzzle pieces into games on your iPad's screen. We tried it out for ourselves.

July 10, 2014

MSRP: $99.00

Article

A tale of two iPhone puzzle games

At first glance, Connected and Wriggle look like countless other puzzlers you've seen in the App Store. But they're unique, entertaining, and well worth the 99-cent asking price.

By October 28, 2009

Article

Lego robot solves Sudoku puzzles

Swedish programmer Hans Andersson has created a Lego Mindstorms robot that can solve Sudoku puzzles.

By August 27, 2009

Article

UK government spends £2.7m on online road-safety game for kids

The Department of Transport spent over £2.7m creating and running an online game called Code of Everand designed to teach kids how to cross the road -- even though very few children ever played it.

By January 14, 2011