Mozart makes the task of learning how to read music enjoyable by immersing the student in a well-designed and challenging game. The didactic advantage to this approach is quite considerable for one because the time spent playing a game is not perceived as "study time" by the player. On top of that, however, the game forces players to identify notes very quickly as the animation progresses, a note changes position or the key signature changes in mid-flight. Anyone involved in learning or teaching an instrument or music in general will find Mozart to be of great value and most importantly - great fun.
Senet is an ancient Egyptian race game and the predecessor of our modern Backgammon. Many pictures of the game and artifacts have been discovered and are displayed in Museums around the world. The commonness of these finds indicates that the game was very popular in its time. The oldest known form of the game is shown in a painting from the tomb of Hesy (circa 2686-2613 BCE).
TomatoRoll is an old-fashioned flat-surface roller game with a very unique twist. The goal is to sink all your tomatoes, red and green, but the red tomato has to be the last or you lose the round. Add to that 30 levels, 3 initial lives, a time limit of 20 seconds, a couple of walls, cages, cog-wheels, punchers and a whole set of gems to be retrieved while underway. The game is controlled using the iPad's accelerometer, so the way you hold your phone determines where your game objects roll. Couldn't be any easier - unless of course you want to get to level 2.