No, we’re not talking about Pinterest. You’ve been able to save a Match The Memory game to Pinterest for several years, and many people have done so.
This post is about a new feature requested by one of our users. A teacher named Sydney emailed me the other day, asking if I could implement a new feature:
… add a toggle to hold after each guess. So if I guess one card, it flips, then I guess a second card and it flips. Then, if they aren’t matches, the cards stay flipped over until I click something to flip them back.
Continue reading Put a pin in it
I recently got a request to add a classroom mode to the site. Someone was creating a personalized memory game and wanted to be able to use it in a large group setting where one person would control the computer, but many people would be able to call out which card to flip over. It took me a few weeks to get around to coding the solution, since I was also working on the canvas-based version of the game, but Classroom Mode made its debut on the site this morning. Continue reading Going to class
When I first decided to create Match The Memory, it was a lightning-struck-my-brain kind of moment. I didn’t know anything about what other kinds of games existed, either to play online or for purchase of a physical game. It was just an idea while I was at my parents’ cabin: I could create a pretty cool game that someone could personalize, play online, and print.
Once I got home and started creating the site, I looked into my competition, and I what I found didn’t impress me much. There are three basic kinds of memory games out there, and I’ll go through each of them and discuss their shortcomings and how Match The Memory overcomes those faults to make for a great game experience. Continue reading Other kinds of personalized memory games (and why Match The Memory is better)