On any adventure, you must face each challenge using only the skills that you have mastered. We want you to run, dance, read, and explore. It takes time to learn sheet music or morse code, but it can be fun if you take your time and celebrate the little victories. We celebrate your victories.
Improve your skills in 90 topics ranging from Biology to Engineering. This crowd-sourced quiz games taps the knowledge of everyone who plays to improve the pool of questions.
An action-adventure RPG set in the wild frontier of the pacific northwest far in the future. It's up to you and a small comunity to catalogue the region's plants and fauna while rebuilding civilization.
In this game you are presented with 8 notes in a row. Your goal is to play each note in order, and then repeat it. Each round adds another key to the arrangement.
Learn to read sheet music one note at a time. If you can memorize 3 notes in a row, you can memorize 4. Unlock all the notes from Bass to Treble.
If you have a difficult time telling notes apart, this is where to practice. You are played a note and must determine which key on the keyboard it goes with.
We have two more music games to add to the catalogue. PitchBack focuses your attention to your ears in an ear training challenge, while Repeater let's you practice reading sheet music at your level. Both games share Key skills with Tonal Recall, and offer tokens and XP as rewards.
Tonal Recall, the game of musical memorization has a new mode for you to try out. When we showed the game to folks at The Living Computer museum, we encountered players of all different musical skill levels. The number one feature request was for the ability to remove the color hints. We heard you loud and clear. Since this raises the difficulty level, you’ll receive a 50% bonus to the points you will earn.
*Gifts are not eligible as a charitable donations.
Hey guess what! The Primer is raising money to support the open Beta. Every dollar counts. Your contribution will allow us to open up The Primer so anyone can save their account and start creating their own content and testing their skills in 90 topics.
Imagine you had a magic book, one that can answer your questions in any topic you can think of. The book is like a companion or tutor that can personalize its content based on your knowledge. As your knowledge grows, the book will adjust to help you reach even further. This kind of magic sounds reasonable to me. There are already apps that perform many of the functions described. What we need is a Magic Book Operating System.
A modern operating system has certain feature requirements, such as access to maps or a personal digital assistant that takes voice commands and suggests content based on user behavior. There are many examples of magic books in fiction, such as Pokemon’s Pokedex or Penny’s computer in Inspector Gadget. Typically they have a voice activated personal assistant that condenses information and answers questions. Let’s call our personal assistant Domino, who would be helpful for voice search, but wouldn’t comment on life choices. Additionally, there would need to be an interactive graphical interface.
I imagine the User Interface (UI) of a Magic Book would look a lot like Wikipedia. It would have a series of topics, arranged by categories that lead to articles full of information, and links between related articles. The difference between an ordinary tablet and a Magic Book is that the latter is tailored to you. If a first grader asks what a giraffe is, it might show them drawings and animations. If I ask, it should tell me that they are ungulates.