Some Useful Educational iPad Games for Your Students

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August 28, 2014
A fun game can be a great way to deliver instruction, especially during a break from school. It can make education more engaging for even the most recalcitrant student. And sometimes they can be pretty fun for adults too.


The game consists of rolling a golden sphere to each surface of a hypercube. This is done by touching a door to pass through which in turn rotates the tesseract four dimensionally and brings the sphere into a new room. Passing through a series of rooms strategically will put the sphere on the walls and ceilings of rooms it has previously been in. The goal is to reach every wall, floor and ceiling of every room.

Fluids can move in strange and mysterious ways, often counter to what we expect. Understanding fluid motion is as much a science as an art form, and visualizations of fluid flow are treasured for their beauty. Learn to create beautiful interlacing fluid patterns in this game as you navigate hand-crafted levels. Immerse yourself in The Fluid Ether! The game even includes a level editor, for you to make your own levels in the game to share with others.

Players will race (Multiplayer mode using WIFI) or practice (single player mode) in identifying two locations (ordered pairs) on the grid, drawing a straight line from one edge of the gameboard to the other passing through the two locations identified, scoring points for each shape that his or her line touches or through which his or her line passes that are located in all four quadrants of the coordinate grid.

Numbler is a game where players build math equations in a familiar crossword style board. All the mental fun of popular board and online word games, but with numbers instead of letters.

With SparkleFish you can record creative words in your own voice for playback inside surprising, ad-lib stories. If you enjoy Mad Libs, then you’ll really love SparkleFish. It’s fun for all ages, species, individuals, groups, etc.

This collection of math gamesCurated by 4th grade teacher Adam Wuerfele.

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