Discover (almost) everything that’s ever happened and unhappened in Doctor Who
Since Steven Moffat took over as showrunner of Doctor Who, he hasn’t given viewers an easy ride on the TARDIS.
The worms take to the battleground of the fairway
For the past 16 years, the Worms have been blowing each other up with military-grade arsenal.
Keep tabs on stock prices
iOS 5’s built-in stock and share tracking may be good, but nothing beats having your entire iPad screen devoted to real-time data that changes minute on minute, and is totally open to customisation by you.
What’s the buzz surrounding IMDb’s latest app?
The idea behind the newest app from the world’s most comprehensive movie website is a simple one; deliver up-to-the-minute updates on users’ favourite celebrities or movies via quick links to IMDb.
Takes National Geographic to the next level
Avid readers of the National Geographic magazine will be thrilled; the magazine has been recreated in this fully-fledged, special edition iPad app that stands on its own as one of the best examples of how digital magazines can be made for the modern readers.
Military combat evolved and improved for the iPad generation
As the military first-person shooter is in season on consoles, you’d be forgiven for taking one look at this thematically similar game from Gameloft Montreal and pass it off as another lacklustre wannabe.
Brighten up how you organise your day
Functionality or style? It’s the kind of choice we always want to try and avoid in life.
Take control of aperture effects and get creative
The iPhone’s camera is becoming a popular way to take photos, and with functions such as HDR, flash and grid lines, you can capture some fantastic shots.
View your favourite RSS feeds in a unique newspaper style
In an App Store category dominated by the likes of super-slick Reeder and innovative Pulp, it can’t be easy to build a great RSS reader, but that’s just what Glasshouse Apps have done with The Early Edition 2.
This is one whale who isn’t made of fail
Whale Trail is a similar proposition to the barrage of distance attack games that are out there on iTunes today.
Bloomberg brings the business world to your fingertips
If you’re spending sleepless nights fretting over the continuing global economic meltdown, and feel the need to mainline financial and business news in order to keep up with the latest twists and turns, then Bloomberg might have the solution.
What would happen if Infinity Blade was mixed with Lovecraft?
When Infinity Blade arrived on iOS last year, it did so amid a whirlwind of excitement and bombast.
The biggest rivalries in American football brought to life for iPad
If a single fibre of your being has a connection with American Football, then this app is for you.
Gamevil delivers RPG Excellence
Zenonia has proved to be something of a revelation for Android developer Gamevil.
Learn about the planets beyond our solar system, bringing them closer than ever
Apps aimed at star-gazers are not a new idea.
That great feeling of discovering a new band – every day
There are few better feelings in the world than coming across a great new band, and immediately indulging in the process searching out their back catalogue as your infatuation grows.
Never miss a payday again with the extremely useful PayBook
In a world where multiple jobs or numerous pay packets aren’t out of the ordinary, it can be hard to keep track of what exactly you’re earning.
Originality is the only casualty as console gaming hits iOS
When Epic Games ported the Unreal Engine to iOS, inaugural app Infinity Blade proved both ambitious and technically impressive, gaining plaudits and opening eyes to the potential of iOS gaming.
See Rome in the past and present with just one tap
The Eternal City has been the subject of many apps since the inception of iOS and the Android Market, but nothing quite like the experience you get from Rome MVR.
Dinosaurs roar back to life in this amazingly insightful interactive storybook
Now don’t get us wrong, we’re very grateful to Apple for inventing the iPad in the first place, and blissfully happy to own and work with one on a daily basis, but why couldn’t it have been around when we were children? If it had been, imagine how much more we would have embraced learning and, as a result, to what extent we might have bettered ourselves? A lot, we think, because interactive books, such as this prehistoric epic from Touch Press (developed by the same people who brought us apps such as The Elements and Solar System) make learning both fun and exciting, as well as helping the reader to engage with the subject matter in a way in which book pages and crude Ray Harryhausen animation could never achieve.