Wednesday, 11 May 2016

part 3 : Free apps for Android Top 40

part 3

Free apps for Android Top 40

Yay! Free stuff!
Everyone loves free stuff.

Got a Samsung Galaxy S6, LG G4 or any other Android device? 
And there's plenty of it on Android, with more than 927,000 free apps available in the Google Play store right now. We know, because we counted.*
But a word of warning - much of it is rubbish: a frustrating mix of non-official rip-offs, shonkily designed bedroom projects and, in the worst cases, plain old arrgghh-this-doesn't-even-work-at-all duds.
Fortunately, for every 10 bad apps there's at least one good one. Which still leaves 92,700 good apps out there. We'll be honest, we've not tried all of them - but we have rounded up 40 crackers for you here. Read on, download and enjoy.

Then let me know you comment about any of  these 40 free apps .

Runkeeper - GPS Track Run Walk

If you're putting yourself through a fitness grind alone, this virtual back-patter will help spur you on. It tracks all your runs, walks and rides, then does the maths to tell you (and the entire world via social media) how many calories you've burnt, how far you've gone and generally how heroic you've been over the past week or so. The in-app purchase model keeps it all nice and tidy too, so even in the basic free format it's a very neat app to use.
Download Runkeeper - GPS Track Run Walk

WiFi File Transfer

Google's liberal management of the Play store leads to some strange situations, such as the presence of six apps with exactly the same name. Here we're referring to the one developed by smarterDroid. We find it the easiest way to move files wirelessly to and from a computer and an Android device on an ad-hoc basis. The free version has a file size limit of 5MB, but you can buy the full, unlimited version for £0.88.
Download WiFi File Transfer

Peppa's Paintbox

We don't review childen's cartoons, but if we did, Peppa Pig would get five stars because it's consistently brilliant in its own little way, full of practical education wrapped up in addictively snappy episodes. Like the CBeebies app, this porcine painting app has no hidden agenda so your kids can paint away without being tripped up or led astray by ads, links or in-app purchases. Madame Gazelle would certainly approve.
Download Peppa's Paintbox

TuneIn Radio

Take a break from the endless banality of UK radio and tune in to a different point of view or musical selection. So long as you have a half-decent data connection, this app will tickle your ears with audio streams from all over the world, browsable by location, genre or what's trending. It also works as an on-demand podcast player. It's brilliant for in-car entertainment, so long as you have a data contract that can take the strain.
Download TuneIn Radio


If anyone would claim we currently live in a paperless age, we’d like to laugh in their face, but only after briefly being a bit sad that we don’t actually live without paper.
CamScanner at least tries to shift you in the right direction. Using your device’s camera, you can scan notes and receipts, and the app auto-enhances the result to make it clear and sharp. This can then be shared. (Stump up for the paid version and you also get OCR, to extract text from your scans.)
Download CamScanner


The web, increasingly, isn’t geared towards reading. It’s geared towards quickly taking in information, and seeing what else is on offer. For long-reads, you’re often bombarded by other things, trying to make you click away. Hence ‘read later’ systems, the original of which is the superb Instapaper.
You send content to Instapaper from a browser, and it arrives stripped of extraneous junk, leaving only the article’s text and imagery. Start scrolling and the app subtly shifts to full-screen, providing one of the most pleasing reading experiences on the platform - for whatever web pages you send to it.
Download Instapaper


With the demise of Google Reader, the world needed an alternative RSS reader - and Feedly fits the bill nicely.
It does pretty much everything you'd want an RSS reader to do, presenting the latest stories from your favourite media outlets and blogs in an attractive, easily browsable list. You'll find every site you might ever be interested in - yes, is in there - plus it integrates neatly with the likes of Pocket and Evernote and sharing stories to social media is but a matter of a click.
Download Feedly


The basic idea behind Flipboard is that turns your social media feeds into a constantly updating magazine, displaying the latest updates from Twitter, Facebook, Google+, Instagram and many more in a lovely grid-based design. But there's a lot more to it than that, with the ability to add content from specific RSS feeds or just by subject making it a truly personalised digital mag.
It's ridiculously simple to use and works so well that Samsung used it to power its My Magazine app for its latest smartphones. High praise indeed.
Download Flipboard


Now here's an interesting idea: an editable lockscreen that you use to share pictures and notes with your friends. Confused? So were we to start with.
Basically, you set a picture as your lockscreen then scribble on top of it. Whatever you draw or write will then appear on top of the lockscreens of all those in your LokLok group.
The app is (presumably) intended to be used for swiftly sharing notes and pics between people, without them even having to unlock their phone. But of course we used it to share juvenile scrawlings with each other. Ahem.
It's currently in beta, so expect a few bugs, but hopefully they'll be ironed out soon.
Download LokLok

RouteShoot Video and GPS app

Like a blend of GoPro, Strava and Google Streetview, RouteShoot lets healthy types create map-based videos of their latest adventures then share them for route guidance, improving technique or simply entertainment.
You'll need a smartphone mount to get the most out of it - certainly if you plan to use it on your bike - but once that's sorted it'll use your phone's camera to shoot footage of your latest off-road excursion, linking it with a map of where you've been and providing data on elevation and speed.
An in-app purchase adds HD video, but really the quality of the footage is less important here than the ability to share routes with your mates.
Download RouteShoot Video and GPS app

Sketchbook Express

Finger painting’s for kids. At least, that’s what everyone thought until smartphones proved otherwise (or, more accurately, when artists using smartphones proved otherwise). Once David Hockney started showing off compositions made using his devices, that was that, with Jorge Colombo’s New Yorker cover art, created in Brushes for iPhone, a coda with a painterly flourish.
Today, even free apps provide massive scope for artists on the go, and SketchBook Express gives you layers, opacity control, 15 preset brushes, and a transform tool. And if you don’t have an artistic bone in your body, you can always use it for adding stupid cartoon glasses and beards to pictures of cute kittens.
Download SketchBook Express

Movies By Flixster

If you’re still brave enough to venture out to the cinema, rather than taking in movies via the magic of your smartphone or tablet, Movies by Flixster is a must-install. The app figures out where you’re located and then enables you to see what’s on at local cinemas; alternatively, you can select a film and get a list of where and when it’s playing nearby. Conceptually, it’s all very simple; technically, it’s mightily clever; and from an efficiency standpoint, it’s superb.
Download Movies by Flixster

SwiftKey + Emoji

The default Android keyboard is perfectly decent, but SwiftKey’s a popular alternative for good reason. Along with boasting excellent predictive typing, it enables you to more rapidly type by swiping your fingers across the keys rather than laboriously pecking away at them individually. Initially, you might find yourself facing some oddball typos, but with some practice, SwiftKey can hugely speed up banging out some words on your device.
Download SwiftKey + Emoji


There are so many camera apps, social networks pretending to be camera apps, and camera apps pretending to be social networks, that it takes a lot to stand out. Retrica manages to do so due to its straightforward interface, slew of live filters and effects (so you can see what you’re going to get at all times) and excellent multishot mode.
Use the last of those when you’re zooming along in a car (er, as a passenger, obviously) and you get some really amazing photo strips. The free version burns Retrica’s name into whatever you shoot, although this ‘advertising’ can be dealt with for a piffling £0.63.
Download Retrica

Pixlr Express

There are loads of free photo editors available for Android, but Pixlr Express goes above and beyond. First, it’s entirely ad-free, so whatever you’re editing is never suddenly half-covered by a banner for a rubbish game; secondly, it has an absurdly huge range of tools, enabling you to do anything from subtly adding radial focal blurs to wrecking your image with all kinds of grunge and crazy effects.
All the usual suspects are present and correct, too - crop, rotate, and basic adjustments - and you can share your finished masterpieces to social networks, save them to your device, or combine them into collages.
Download Pixlr Express here

Try it.  Then let me know you comment about any of  these 40 free apps .


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