– [Narrator] Here are 10
App Store games below $5, with absolutely no ads
or in-app purchases. Prices are in USD. Number one, we have Incredible Mandy. I’m starting off this list with a new third-person
puzzle-adventure game. Originally released on PC and console, Incredible Mandy is now available on iOS. Sure, it’s not the most
polished game out there, the character movement
controls are kind of awkward but for the price on
offer it’s not that bad, I’d give it a passing grade. You get a nice minimalist
visual presentation, puzzles are typically fun and intuitive, and the story about a brother and sister is quite compelling. There are eight levels on offer, each filled with heaps
of puzzles to solve, there are many boss fights to go through, and there are treasure chests to collect. The game supports controllers, and I highly suggest you use one, as it helps to move around
and to solve the puzzles. Incredibly Mandy is
available on iPhone and iPad and costs only $2.99. Number two is Summer Catchers. Describing Summer Catchers in
a single word is impossible. You see, the game mixes
elements of racing, story, rhythm and puzzles,
into one little package. Players have to help a young
girl travel out of the cold and reach a place that is sunny and warm. To get there you have to go out on trips and attempt to complete
little side objectives, use power-ups, and avoid obstacles. A lot of patience is
required to enjoy the game, as you’ll keep failing over and over until you kind of get into the groove and work out all the mechanics. It’s a game that’s built around the element of failing,
if that makes sense. Some people will go into it
and get disappointed initially, however, they didn’t give the
game the time it deserves. Summer Catches is available
on all Apple platforms: iPhone, iPad, Apple TV, and Mac. The game also supports controllers. Number three, we have Journey. I’m sure most of you are aware
of this indie adventure game, but you might not know,
the App Store version is actually the cheapest
place to pick it up. Plus, it boasts the possibility to run at high-resolution
graphics on new devices, and supports controllers,
advanced haptic vibration, and support for up to 120 FPS gameplay on iPad Pros, not bad. If you’ve never played the game, basically you are traveling
towards a big mountain in the distance. As you explore, either alone
or with another random player, you’ll pass amazing
landscapes, discover secrets, and grow your cape to
soar longer distances. Journey is available on iPhone
and iPad, and costs $4.99. That’s a steal considering
it goes for $14.99 on Windows and PlayStation. Number four is Pocket City. If you are a fan of Sim
City or City Skylines, that is the game for you. Unlike many other free simulation games that are infested on mobile
with micro-transactions, this one removes all
that for a cheap price, and brings a modern and
high-quality experience. Players have the opportunity to build their own city, as a new mayor. You can create residential,
commercial and industrial zones, build parks and recreation spots and respond to crime and disaster alerts. Pocket City is available
on iPhone, iPad, and Mac and costs $2.99, basically,
the price of a coffee. Number five we have Teslagrad. Here is a really solid platformer
with a pretty art-design, well-thought out sound, and very unique platforming gameplay. You can use special powers
to move platforms, float, control creatures, and so on. The game has received many low reviews because of the controls, however, the majority of these people are playing with the touchscreen. Teslagrad needs to be
played with a controller, in-order to move better and to use your powers
with more precision, I really stress that. Teslagrad is available on
iPhone, iPad and Apple TV and costs $4.99. Number six is Song of Bloom. You’ll never play something
quite like Song of Bloom. It’s hard for me, to describe
what this game even is. I’d say it’s more of an
interactive art piece than a game. As you play, you’ll witness
different visual elements from real video footage,
Claymation, stop-motion, and 3D and 2D animation and
all of this is interactive. The game is actually
telling an intense tale about the ups and downs life, told though rapidly changing art styles. You have to tap, drag, or draw on-screen, to progress further through the story. It may be hard to understand what the heck you’re
meant to do initially, as the game doesn’t really
tell you how to play. Instead, exploring and
testing is your friend here. Song of Bloom is
available on iPhone & iPad and goes for $1.99. Number seven we have Boris
and the Dark Survival. Get out your flashlight and get ready to explore an abandoned cartoon studio. If you’ve played the
previous games in the series, Bendy and the Ink Machine
and Bendy in Nightmare Run, you’ll really enjoy this new edition. Presented with a top-down perspective, the game almost retains
the creepy atmosphere and soundtrack, but provides
a more arcade tone, I’d say. You play as Boris and must
search for his supplies and try to avoid being
caught by the Ink Demon. Boris and the Dark Survival is
available on iPhone and iPad and will set you back the cost of a small lollipop, 99 cents. The game also supports controllers. Number eight is To the Moon. Here we have a story-driven experience, that follows two doctors. These doctors have gone backwards in time, through a dying man’s memories, with the goal of fulfilling
his last wish artificially, which is to literally go to the Moon. That’s these doctors’ job,
giving people another chance to live before their last breath. To the Moon has battle system really, and the game is only a few hours long. However, I guess, you could
say To the Moon plays out like a movie, with great dialogue, 2D animation and cutscenes,
and a well designed soundtrack. It will make more sense
when you play yourself. While it’s a fairly old game,
it was only a few years ago that the remastered
version was ported to iOS. To the Moon is available on
iPhone, iPad and Apple TV, and costs $4.99. The game also supports controllers. Number nine we have AMON. Finding a good quality AR game on mobile is hard in my opinion, because many developers haven’t cracked how to use this technology
to its best potential. AMON, on the other hand, is
one of the best I’ve seen. It works by you moving
around the real world and trying to connect
ancient sculptures together. These are 3D scanned sculptures
too that are from museums from around the world. The game is technically advanced,
using the latest features in AI kit. The game also uses binaural audio, to help you solve the puzzles, but it’s best if you have headphones on. And if you walk up to an object, your phone will vibrate or make a sound to indicate you’ve hit
it and you can actually, I don’t know how to describe it, but you can interact with the objects and move them around in real time. AMON is available on iPhone and iPad and will set you back just $1.99. Please note, the game
is currently not updated for the latest iPad Pro screens. Number 10 we have BADLAND 2. The original BADLAND was one of the most gorgeous mobile
games back in its day, but BADLAND 2 takes the series
further with new features, stunning levels, online events, and big improvements on the visual side. It was also one of the first games to utilize 3D touch support, which is now replaced with
Haptic Touch in new phones, and it was also one of
the first universal apps, meaning your progress would
sync between your iOS devices and Apple TV, which was
pretty big back in 2015. Anyway, Badland 2 is available
on iPhone, iPad and Apple TV and is incredibly cheap
these days at only 99 cents. That’s the price of a delicious McDonald’s Vanilla ice cream cone. Please note the game is not updated for the latest iPad Pro screens but is for the latest iPhones screens The game also supports controllers. Here are two bonus games
I want to talk about. Bright Memory is a fairly decent paid FPS game on the App Store, however, it’s far too short for the price, and feels a little more like a tech demo. It costs $3.99. Platformer Oddmar costs $4.99
on iPhone, iPad and Apple TV, however, the Mac App Store
version goes for $9.99. So, I didn’t put it on
the list for that reason. What cheap games have picked
up on the App Store lately? Let me know in the comments. If you’d like I could make
a few follow-up videos on games under $10 or even $1. Anyway, leave a like if
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