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Ребят! подскажите плиз название игры!!
Не помню точно когда, но не так давно в эфире зума видел - классную игруху, сделаннаю типа как из бумаги, там еще можно переворачивать мир с ног на голову, во все сторны короче крутить можно камеру, меняя центр притяжения, таким образом, чтобы можно было проходить некоторые поставленные задачи. 2D игруха с рисованным чувачком по середине, окружение там какое-то серое постоянно было, противники выдыманные монстрики, там еще можно разбивать камни, припятсвия используя это уникальное вращение камеры. плз, плз, плз +)

  • Я видел в контакте подобную флеш-игру, называлась SHIFT
  • loco-roco

  • флеш игра shift - Статьи


    Teens swarm subdivision in Huntersville

    Dozens of black-clad youth swarmed through a suburban neighborhood recently, prompting a confrontation with homeowners and a warning from police about "flash mobs" and a popular after-dark game called manhunt.

    The warning comes after 30 to 60 young people ages 16 to 20 showed up Tuesday evening at Latta Springs, a 243-home development off Beatties Ford Road near Hopewell High School.

    Huntersville police say they came to play manhunt after an 18-year-old man used Facebook to invite more than 300 people. The players showed up dressed in black, as the organizer instructed on Facebook, said Capt. Michael Kee.

    They gathered at the neighborhood's swimming pool at 9:30 p.m. and then spread out to hide in backyards, under porches and in wooded areas as part of the game.

    Manhunt is a hide-and-seek-like game played by older people, often at night, according to the Urban Dictionary, an online collector of slang and subculture words. Some variations feature guards, spies or interrogations.

    Kee said the game sparked a verbal altercation between players, and alarmed residents who wanted to know what was going on. The police were summoned, but no charges were filed. Huntersville police said the organizer is the grandson of a Latta Springs resident.

    Police declined to identify him, saying they wanted to protect identities because juveniles were involved.

    "Obviously this is concerning to us," Kee said. "If you're dressed like that and you're hiding ... it could result in some pretty serious circumstances. ... We would hate to see something tragic occur over something like this."

    One man who identified himself as a resident of the neighborhood said on his Facebook page that homeowners initially feared the black-clad youth might be gang members.

    Flash mobs are increasingly common, as social networks such as Facebook and Twitter make it easy for anyone to summon large crowds. It was conceived as harmless social networking fun: A group of people come together at a set time and place, perform some unusual act in unison, then disperse.

    Recently, Ben & Jerry's ice cream shop in Davidson organized a flash mob as part of a national competition to see which Ben & Jerry's can get the most hits on YouTube videos of their event.

    The Davidson Ben & Jerry's got about 50 people to dance down Main Street. The shop with the most hits will get $5,000 to share with the community.

    "It was fun," said Alicia Fisher, a shift leader at the ice cream shop.

    A group called Charlotte Flash Mob has more than 700 people listed as members on its Facebook page. In April, the group planned to celebrate International Pillow Fight Day by holding its own at Freedom Park, according to its Twitter page.

    Despite the flash mobs' benign origins, police worry the spontaneous crowds can pose problems, especially when people turn out in huge numbers. Last month, for instance, N.C. State University students marked the start of finals week with a flash mob and 3,500 people showed up. About 35 officers blocked off intersections as the students moved toward the Capitol. Police eventually told them to disperse.

    Kee said police ask that teens keep safety in mind when they consider using social networks to organize manhunt games or flash mobs - especially at night or in neighborhoods.

    "It was a poor choice," he said of Tuesday's game. "It's enough of a concern to us that we want to get the word out. ... Somebody could get hurt."

    Eric Frazier: 704-358-5145; @ericfraz on Twitter; blogging at atcharlotte.blogspot.com .


    Flash Review - Обзор серии игр Shift #1