We bring news about our work with “Save the seas”, where Facebook wants us to sign a document saying that this new scenario of Math Classroom Challenge has a hidden political agenda. Of course we are not in the mood to start playing that game about being something like spies or something like that.
So we have written a document on IndieDB explaining our work and why is important saving the seas from plastics and debris, and why this work has nothing to do with politics. “Save the seas is a game”, and we want to encourage people to learn to love and take care of the seas.
Math Classroom Challenge version 1.87 has now been released. This version, among other things, adds the “Speedboats”. They will appear randomly and from time to time carrying some plastics. It’s our mission to throw “Math energy” to the plastics to dissolve them. This will give points and new “Math Energy”.
Pursuit the speedboat with the helo (or with the drone, but this usually won’t work) and try to aim to the plastics that the speedboat is carrying.
As usual, cleaning these speedboats is not mandatory. The only critical operation is to clean the white dots with plastics marked on the radar. But are you going to leave that speedboats alone?
Be careful when you’re moving between points, speedboats like to complicate your journey.
We have also solved some minor problems and glitches with the game. Thank you!
In this version we have added some important elements to the scenario. Now when breaking down the walls, debris and plastics will appear It’s up to you to clean that plastics, but it will give you more points. Besides, more whales and dolphins will be freed.
“M” will turn on/off music. “U” will clear the HUD.
There are also a new yellow dot, that indicates plastic that contains life inside. If you clean that plastic, marine life will be freed from inside.
Now the first white dot will appear randomly, not only in front of the player. Just the initial games will do this. The helo can fly higher.
The game will generate more freed whales and dolphins when cleaning the seas and breaking down the walls.
Some minor tweaks have been added to the game. And we’re working with the next version: underwater operations. Thank you for your support!”
This Saturday 25th we present the final version of “Save the seas” in Steam, the new scenario of “Math Classroom Challenge“. Although the game is basically mathematics, in this scenario they play a secondary role, the main element being a fundamental message: the seas are our friends, and marine life our ally. We must take care of the seas and marine life, because our very existence depends on it.
Today, the seas are brutally depleted. Fishing is necessary, it is true, but it must be done in an organised and sustainable way. We cannot ignore that, by destroying the sea, we are destroying the future of life on Earth. We must understand that protecting the sea must be an absolute priority from any point of view.
That’s why we created “Save the seas”. Because we want to make the public aware of the importance of the seas for our existence. Some might say we’re driven by an economic motive. It’s not like that. And that proves that the price of the game is not a priority for us. We hope to cover expenses of course. But the goal is to convey a message of hope to all humanity: we can save the seas and oceans of the Earth.
To this end, the game poses several challenges, the main one being the cleanliness of the plastics. These materials accumulate in the sea, creating gigantic islands, destroying all forms of life and ecosystems. The game aims to teach people how to clean up the seas, but above all, to learn that we must act, and we must act now, to save the seas of our planet.
We want to create more scenarios like this. And we want to create an ecological awareness, with games that are not only educational, but also teach people to respect life and care for our world. That’s our dream. We hope to be able to carry it out. Thank you very much.
This is a short video featuring one of the two modes of breaking down the walls that avoid marine species to move freely. This is one of the features that will be included in “Save the seas”, the new scenario for Math Classroom Challenge V.1.80.
We’re working hard to finish the scenario for the next August 15. Thank you for your interest!
This is an image of the tests we are doing on the behaviour of the whales when we release them, so that they can return to the open sea. Soon we will show a short video explaining the mechanics of the game, where the player will clean the seas to save the whales and dolphins, as well as the removal of walls that impede the normal migratory flow of marine species.