Here are 4 games that are coming to your $350-$17,000 Apple Watch

The future of portable gaming.

Based on the same puzzle mechanic found in their newest iOS release BlastBall MAX [$2.99], developer Monkube has adapted the game for the smaller Apple Watch screen and dubbed it BlastBall Duo. The "duo" refers to the multiplayer nature of the game, as this is a 1v1 multiplayer game. The gameplay uses the same make-5-in-a-row with moving board pieces that the bigger BlastBall MAX uses, but condensed down to Apple Watch size. BlastBall Duo should be available sometime in Q2 of this year.

Developer Klemens Strasser is also adapting his larger iOS game Elementary Minute [$0.99] for the Apple Watch. Elementary Minute is a fast-paced quiz game that has you determining whether the statements or visuals it's showing you onscreen are correct or incorrect. You simply swipe in a direction to give your answer, making this something that should translate well to the Apple Watch. Look for Elementary Minute in time for the Apple Watch launch on April 24th.

Hatchi [$1.99] has been around for a few years now, and totally nails the look and feel of those old LCD virtual pets that were all the rage in the late '90s. Now with the Apple Watch, your Hatchi will live on your wrist as well as your iOS device. Developer Portable Pixels says the Apple Watch version will arrive as an update to Hatchi following the launch of the device, and will be free for all current Hatchi owners. Because apparently that's something you can do? Cool.

As we first learned back in January, Nimblebit's upcoming game Letterpad will also be available on the Apple Watch. Letterpad is a word game that's somewhat similar to Nimblebit's previous Textropolis, in that your goal is to make as many words as possible from a certain selection of letters. In the case of Letterpad, you're given a grid of 9 different letters and must make as many words as you can on the topic given. No specific release date has been given for either the iOS or Apple Watch versions of Letterpad, but we'll let you know when we hear more.
They look horrible.
To be fair, If you talked to someone about "Phone Gaming" before the iPhone they would have laughed really hard. And no-one would have guessed it would be that popular.

I'm not saying that the watch will have the same appeal but this is obviously just the start.


Junior Member
While phone screens get bigger, here we offer you a smaller screen with less functionality for the same price.

But hey you can wear it!
I wouldn't be surprised if all of those crappy games that constantly prompt you to pay or wait get interfaces for the watch to keep you checking on them more often.
So it's the wristband that cost that much? because you know something digital like this won't stand the "timeless" factor like mechanical ones.