"Lord Of Heroes" Has Racked Up 1 Million Global Pre-registrations in the plante

"Lord Of Heroes" Has Racked Up 1 Million Global Pre-registrations in the plante

    "Lord Of Heroes" Has Racked Up 1 Million Global Pre-registrations

    "An interesting game with high-resolution graphics and astonishing stories." "This game does not include violent and discriminative content so that everyone can play." "The game system is simple enough for new players to enjoy."

    Lord of Heroes does not include any discriminative content such as gender, race, religion and age. Over the past 3 months of its service, it has received a lot of attention from various players, especially from generation Z, which resulted in it being listed in real time trending more than 20 days on Twitter Korea, and it is still going on.

    Global pre-registration is in progress throughout 143 nations until September. The number of pre-registrations is rapidly increasing from various countries, especially from the USA, Germany, France, Italy, Russia and Brazil. Moreover, there is ongoing pre-registration marketing in Crunchyroll, WEBTOON and also with Youtubers. They are all showing high anticipation towards high-quality 3D characters, business models without character gacha system, stories respecting diversity and more.

    Those who pre-register will get exclusive in-game rewards - Gold, Mystic Soulstone, Crystals will be given based on accumulated pre-registration target number. In addition, pre-registered users will be able to get various news and events by following their official Facebook page.

    For pre-registration, please refer to the details below.

    Android: Can pre-register via Google Play Store  iOS: Like and Follow Lord of Heroes official Facebook page

    Lords Of The Mobile Dance

    Inspector Morse may be dead, but Morse Code lives on, and it can save you a fortune in telephone charges.

    It costs nothing to make someone else's phone ring, provided they don't answer it, so entire messages can be sent in code across continents, one letter at a time (one ring is a dot, two rings a dash), without costing either party a penny.

    Admittedly, it would take an entire weekend to transmit a simple piece of salacious gossip by this somewhat laborious method, but I tried out the system at the weekend by sending a TV programme title (what else?) to a friend in Australia, and it worked almost to perfection.

    However, I inadvertently mistook a dot for a dash while dialling the third letter of the penultimate word of Ainsley's Big Cook Out, and am under investigation by the Brisbane police.

    Most forms of electronic communication ultimately lend themselves to obscene usage, mainly because human beings seldom have anything of real importance to say to each other. Text messaging is an exception, because it's rapidly becoming an instant personal telegram service for the young, but as BBC1's The Joy of Text demonstrated on Saturday night, it too has its vulgar side.

    Last century, in this very column, I first suggested a series of analpictograms for use in e-mails - (_!_) for normal buttocks, (_*_) for sore buttocks, and so on - and I was delighted to see that an expanded form of this system is now in widespread use amongst texters, who send such pictures to their friends and colleagues, for comical effect.

    Which reminds me. I texted a consolation message to Ann Widdecombe on Thursday night, shortly after seeing the BBC's Exit poll. "Lxshn dsRstr" it said, "UR B 10. Bst sit on yr (___!___)."

    Ulrika Jonsson, who is more of a (!), hosted this inventive evening-long tribute to what is currently the most fashionable form of communication, and handled the proceedings with an impressive ease.

    Her task certainly wasn't easy, not only because most of the broadcast was live and unpredictable, but also because she'd been lumbered with a sidekick who appeared to be brain-dead and unpredictable, displaying advanced numerical dyslexia as he read out the phone codes, and justifying crass puns about "saucy calls ... And I don't mean tomato or brown sauce" by telling the studio audience "well, you try thinking of a better joke at 7 o' clock," even though it was well after 8:30.

    But mercifully, his honky Ainsley Harriott routine was easy to ignore, once this exhilarating and ingenious helter-skelter of a format gathered momentum, changing moment by moment from game show to confessional, from Blind Date to serious documentary.

    So, while Big Brother continued its tame, lame progress over on C4, BBC1 was showing how a network can be popular, innovative, and interactive, without compromising its integrity.

    Amid the half-million jokes that were texted in during the broadcast (including "how do u keep an idiot busy? Press down ... Press up ... Press down ... Press up ..." an updated version of the classic "write PTO on both sides of a piece of paper" gag), there was some highly original and well-observed material.

    "The Fonedango" was an inspired short, highlighting the mobile dance we all unwittingly perform when talking on our Nokias and Motorolas in the street, while two women who'd been shipwrecked near Bali recalled how their lives had been saved by a desperate text message to a friend in London, who had then alerted the Indonesian coastguards.

    Admittedly, the story of a girl who'd erroneously texted intimate details of her sex life for three months to a middle-aged man (whose wife then assumed he was having an affair) was so perfect that it smacked of urban folk myth, but other stories of text-based romance were clearly real enough, and the programme's overall pace was so relentless that one could even forgive the witless contributions from a couple of D-list celebs.

    Roland Rivron, proving yet again he's about as funny as c&sa, and Vanessa Feltz, still f@ despite her di@.

    Just as we've all grown tired of the Top 10, 100 Best, and I Love the Seventies formats, along comes this sharp and inventive evening, showing how a themed night of television should be constructed.

    Lorraine Heggessey and executive producer Jeremy Mills adroitly tapped into a national obsession at exactly the right time, presenting the topic in a way that appealed to experts and abecedarians alike, and bucking the trend among schedulers who usually seem convinced that the nation's collective IQ descends into single figures on Saturday evenings.

    I was planning to end this review with a cheerful pictogram, by the way - perhaps the classic smiling face :) - but sadly I cannot, because I have a spastic colon. Tragic, I know, but even so, I shall try to love it just as much as I would a normal colon.

    Huawei Partners IGG And Lilith Games, Unveils Globally-trending Mobile Games To AppGallery

    LONDON, June 12, 2020 /CNW/ -- AppGallery has released three globally trending mobile game apps this summer – award-winning Lords Mobile, developed by Singapore based top overseas game developer IGG, and two of the Top 5 grossing mobile games worldwide, Rise of Kingdoms and AFK Arena by Lilith Games, China's 3rd largest game developer – offering Huawei mobile gamers unique experiences and even more choice.

    Lords Mobile (PRNewsfoto/Huawei)

    "Given AppGallery's user base and increasing popularity, this partnership makes perfect sense as we work towards being one of the world's best mobile gaming publishers. Not only does this partnership opens doors to exclusive offers for mobile gamers who are also Huawei users, it lets us share our passion in playing and crafting games with more people," said Choy Wai Cheong, VP of Global Operations, Head of Business Development, IGG.

    Lords Mobile

    Lords Mobile is a real-time strategy and role-playing game in one. Comprising several game modes – most of which PVP-battles – players get to build kingdoms, gather troop formations, forge alliances and clash with other online players to destroy their bases and capture their leaders with the most amazing 3D graphics.

    Rise of Kingdoms

    A mobile MMO real-time strategy game inspired by history; Rise of Kingdoms lets players guide one of 11 historical kingdoms from a lone clan into a great power. Players get to train armies for real-time battle, develop civilisations in seamless world map and engage in top-notch combat to conquer kingdoms and form alliances to become one of the most powerful commanders in the game.  

    AFK Arena

    An exciting hero-collection role-playing game, AFK Arena lets players indulge in a world of beauty and fantasy. They can acquire heroes from five different classes and seven different factions to put together a personalised team to fight enemies. The game also features a campaign mode, a unique auto-farming system to earn during rest, and a new "Abyssal Expedition" where adventurers come together to collect relics and bonuses.

    Huawei users globally[1] who activate their accounts for these games by 31 December 2020[2] can redeem the special gift packages via the Gift Centre in AppGallery, allowing gamers to access gifts including in-app currency, level ups and much more. These one-off promotions are made available to AppGallery users only through these exclusive partnerships.

    All applications developed in collaboration with Huawei, along with other quality apps, are available on Huawei's open and secure app distribution platform, AppGallery. One of the top three app marketplaces globally, AppGallery is available in more than 170 countries and connects 650 million users to Huawei's ecosystem.



    1. Promotion is available in all Global markets except North America and Mainland China.2. Each account can activate ONLY one gift package. A maximum of 100,000 gift packages can be provided on a first-come, first-served basis. All activation codes must be activated before 31 December 2020. Users cannot activate the membership across regions.

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