Google likes to hide Easter eggs in its applications and services. This of course applies to tools accessible online, but also to tools that are offered on our mobile platform. The firm’s iOS application has a hidden one. And it is worth its weight in gold.
So this easter egg has been integrated into the Google application, which is available on iOS, more precisely in its latest version.
To take advantage of this, you will need to update the tool and make sure you have retrieved the latest version.
How to Display Pinball Game in Google on iOS
If so, all you have to do is launch the tool and perform a few manipulations to bring up a game of pinball. No, it’s no joke, Google has done a good job of hiding a pinball game from its app.
A complete game, therefore, and one that can be played at your fingertips. To control pinball machines all you have to do is tap on the left or right side of your iPhone or iPad screen.
If you want to try the adventure, nothing complicated, just follow these steps:
- Install the latest version of Google on iOS;
- Launch the Google app on iOS;
- Tap the tab assigned to the tab;
- Open a new tab if you haven’t already;
- Switch to the view of all tabs;
- Geometric shapes will appear at the bottom of the screen;
- Scroll from bottom to top to bring up the game;
Be careful, as soon as the game starts, the game will start and the ball will fall back towards your pinball machines. So you will need to be responsible and act without delay.
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easter egg short story
First of all what we know Easter Egg The annals of history would have been created by Warren Robinett in 1979.
At the time, Atari was working on an adventure game for the 2600 and the creators were not yet used to including the developers’ names in the credits of their titles. So Warren got the idea to hide a message in the game: “Warren Created by Robinette”.
This message was not visible by default and the player had to move his avatar one pixel to display it. A pixel was called a gray dot at that time.
Despite all odds, one player found out and immediately informed Atari. Warren had left the company and so the latter thought about withdrawing his easter egg, but he very quickly changed his mind given the cost of the operation.
The company’s director, Steven Wright, then decided to keep this message… and encouraged developers to use the same trick. Easter eggs were born.