Platypus evolution is a game all about making your cute little platypus into some sort of monster. Your objective is to mutate your platypuses as much as possible, until you end up with the final.
Egg-laying, duck-billed, beaver-tailed, otter footed mammals. And venomous! Yes, platypus are already odd by nature. What would happen if mutations started happening to them?
Find out in Platypus Evolution!From the minds that brought you Cow Evolution and forever changed the way you see bovines, comes a new game that somehow manages to be even crazier and more nonsensical.“That’s one dam awesome game!” - Beaver Bill“There once was a beaver, who fell in love with a duck. From this forbidden love the platypus was born.” - PlatystotelesWe can all agree that platypus are unique creatures. They lay eggs.
They have beaks. They are mammals. They have venom. I mean, they’re just plain bizarre already. What the heck would happen if some of them go through hardcore mutations?Play God and turn already weird creatures into even weirder ones!
Melissaomarax, Good game but gets repetitiveWhen I first started playing this game, I couldn't put it down!! It's a fun and addictive game. I love the different planets universes to discover. However, I've now collected all the platypuses on earth and the ice planet, even the ultimate beings and I was expecting something to happen once I had all the normal platypuses but nothing happened, the universe just reset like it had for the other ultimate beings.
And also, the planet I assume is mars or something is so difficult to buy and evolve the platypuses. There is not many ways to quickly collect coins to buy platypuses.
To improve this game, I would love to see something happen once you have collected all of the platypuses and ultimate beings on earth but also make collecting coins easier on mars. But overall, this is such a good game!! Lottie🐶🐶🐶, Addictive game,more should happen❤️I love this game and it is so addicting. I’ve had for quite along time and really enjoy playing it. Once you start playing you can’t stop. However, in my opinion, more should happen. I believe that there should be more things to do than just tapping on the platypus’ and then them multiplying.I strongly feel that there should be more fun activities on there, such as: seeing who can get the e.g ‘petipus’ first against other players.
Or, seeing who can collect the most money for 1 min against other players etc. These are just a few of my ideas but overall the game is so fun and I love it!!😂💙❤️💜🧡💚. Pixels, Used to be fun before.Ads.
I am sorry to say but Tapps used to not care and have very few ads but now I am flooded with many ads and it has ruined the awesome fun of this game. I used to love it when it had less ads on the game now it just floods you with them and it's really annoying as the crosses to close them are so small that if you can't click it you will click the ad and it sends you off the game and it's really annoying. Sorry Tapps but you have ruined your game by adding ads.
A few would be okay but now you want too much income and are getting greedy.
Egypt had one of the largest and most complex pantheons of gods of any civilization in the ancient world. Over the course of Egyptian history hundreds of gods and goddesses were worshipped. The characteristics of individual gods could be hard to pin down. Most had a principle association (for example, with the sun or the underworld) and form. But these could change over time as gods rose and fell in importance and evolved in ways that corresponded to developments in Egyptian society. Here are a few of the most important deities to know.
Osiris, one of Egypt’s most important deities, was god of the underworld. He also symbolized death, resurrection, and the cycle of Nile floods that Egypt relied on for agricultural fertility.
According to the myth, Osiris was a king of Egypt who was murdered and dismembered by his brother Seth. His wife, Isis, reassembled his body and resurrected him, allowing them to conceive a son, the god Horus. He was represented as a mummified king, wearing wrappings that left only the green skin of his hands and face exposed.
The origins of Isis are obscure. Unlike many gods, she can’t be tied to a specific town, and there are no certain mentions of her in the earliest Egyptian literature. Over time she grew in importance, though, eventually becoming the most important goddess in the pantheon. As the devoted wife who resurrected Osiris after his murder and raised their son, Horus, Isis embodied the traditional Egyptian virtues of a wife and mother.
As the wife of the god of the underworld, Isis was also one of the main deities concerned with rites for the dead. Along with her sister Nephthys, Isis acted as a divine mourner, and her maternal care was often depicted as extending to the dead in the underworld.
Isis was one of the last of the ancient Egyptian gods to still be worshipped. In the Greco-Roman period she was identified with the Greek goddess Aphrodite and her cult spread as far west as Great Britain and as far east as Afghanistan. It is believed that depictions of Isis with the infant Horus influenced Christian imagery of Mary with the infant Jesus.
Depicted as a falcon or as a man with a falcon’s head, Horus was a sky god associated with war and hunting. He was also the embodiment of the divine kingship, and in some eras the reigning king was considered to be a manifestation of Horus.
According to the Osiris myth, Horus was the son of Isis and Osiris, magically conceived after the murder of Osiris by his brother Seth. Horus was raised to avenge his father’s murder. One tradition holds that Horus lost his left eye fighting with Seth, but his eye was magically healed by the god Thoth. Because the right and left eyes of Horus were associated, respectively, with the sun and the moon, the loss and restoration of Horus’s left eye gave a mythical explanation for the phases of the moon.
Seth was the god of chaos, violence, deserts, and storms. In the Osiris myth, he is the murderer of Osiris (in some versions of the myth, he tricks Osiris into laying down in a coffin and then seals it shut.)
Seth’s appearance poses a problem for Egyptologists. He is often depicted as an animal or as a human with the head of an animal. But they can’t figure out what animal he’s supposed to be. He usually has a long snout and long ears that are squared at the tips. In his fully animal form, he has a thin doglike body and a straight tail with a tuft on the end. Many scholars now believe that no such animal ever existed and that the Seth animal is some sort of mythical composite.
Ptah was the head of a triad of gods worshipped at Memphis. The other two members of the triad were Ptah’s wife, the lion-headed goddess Sekhmet, and the god Nefertem, who may have been the couple’s son.
The top role-playing game relies on an active action combat system, meaning the player needs to dodge and execute attacks actively. That and much more awaits the players within stein.world, while they’re on their epic quest to recover their lost family heirloom: the eponymous family beer stein.In addition the 2D fantasy RPG stein.world is theoretically capable of running on any device or smartphone that is able to run a modern internet browser. The online browser game does not require any download, plugin or add-on.“Play anywhere, at any time, on anything.”A new und unique browsergame concept – developed closely with the best communityStein.world is an entirely free-2-play web MMORPG in an old school inspired 2D pixel look (16 bit). There is no strict class system within the game; the items themselves dictate the play style. Stein.world offers a wide range of different types of items, so players can customize their character and classes to their liking. Active worlds game.
Ptah’s original association seems to have been with craftsmen and builders. The 4th-dynasty architect Imhotep was deified after his death as a son of Ptah.
Scholars have suggested that the Greek word Aiguptos—the source of the name Egypt—may have started as a corruption of Hwt-Ka-Ptah, the name of one of Ptah’s shrines.
One of several deities associated with the sun, the god Re was usually represented with a human body and the head of a hawk. It was believed that he sailed across the sky in a boat each day and then made a passage through the underworld each night, during which he would have to defeat the snake god Apopis in order to rise again.
Re’s cult was centered in Heliopolis, now a suburb of Cairo. Over time, Re came to be syncretized with other sun deities, especially Amon.
The goddess Hathor was usually depicted as a cow, as a woman with the head of a cow, or as a woman with cow’s ears. Hathor embodied motherhood and fertility, and it was believed that she protected women in childbirth. She also had an important funerary aspect, being known as “the lady of the west.” (Tombs were generally built on the west bank of the Nile.) In some traditions, she would welcome the setting sun every night; living people hoped to be welcomed into the afterlife in the same way.
Anubis was concerned with funerary practices and the care of the dead. He was usually represented as a jackal or as a man with the head of a jackal. The association of jackals with death and funerals likely arose because Egyptians would have observed jackals scavenging around cemeteries.
In the Old Kingdom (c. 2575–2130 BCE), before Osiris rose to prominence as the lord of the underworld, Anubis was considered the principal god of the dead. According to the Osiris myth, Anubis embalmed and wrapped the body of the murdered king, becoming the patron god for embalmers.
Thoth, the god of writing and wisdom, could be depicted in the form of a baboon or a sacred ibis or as a man with the head of an ibis. He was believed to have invented language and the hieroglyphic script and to serve as a scribe and adviser for the gods. As the god of wisdom, Thoth was said to possess knowledge of magic and secrets unavailable to the other gods.
In underworld scenes showing the judgment undergone by the deceased after their deaths, Thoth is depicted as weighing the hearts of the deceased and reporting the verdict to Osiris, the god of the dead.
In her earliest forms, the cat goddess Bastet was represented as a woman with the head of a lion or a wild cat. She took the less ferocious form of a domestic cat in the first millennium BCE.
In later periods she was often represented as a regal-looking seated cat, sometimes wearing rings in her ears or nose. In the Ptolemaic period she came to be associated with the Greek goddess Artemis, the divine hunter and goddess of the moon.
Before rising to national importance in the New Kingdom (c. 1539–1292 BCE), the god Amon was worshipped locally in the southern city of Thebes. Amon was a god of the air, and the name probably means the “Hidden One.” He was usually represented as a man wearing a crown with two vertical plumes. His animal symbols were the ram and the goose.
After the rulers of Thebes rebelled against a dynasty of foreign rulers known as the Hyksos and reestablished native Egyptian rule throughout Egypt, Amon received credit for their victory. In a form merged with the sun god Re, he became the most powerful deity in Egypt, a position he retained for most of the New Kingdom.
Today the massive temple complex devoted to Amon-Re at Karnak is one of the most visited monuments in Egypt.