Stack tips & tricks for a high score

Stack is one of those simple, silly, addictive games that you can lose an entire afternoon to if you’re not careful. We speak from experience, we really do.

The goal of the game is to stack the moving blocks over each other as high as you can. Sounds simple, right? While this is true, actually doing it can get a little complicated.

We’ve played this game for hours and have come up with a few tips to help you build the tallest tower that you can in Stack. Here we go:

1. Time your moves

You need to get the timing down, especially in the beginning. Carefully watch the block move back and forth a few times so that you can get an idea of its speed. Then, when you think the moment is right, tap the screen to drop the block atop the stack.

2. Keep your finger close to the screen

Seconds count in Stack. To minimize tapping delays, try to hover your finger close to the screen. Not too close, though, or you might accidentally tap on the screen too early. You might have to go through some trial and error to find the distance that works for you.

3. Keep your eye focused on one corner of the stack

It’s easier to line up the blocks if you focus on one corner at a time. Try to keep your eye on the same corner as you play. If you’re right-handed, the upper left corner works the best because your fingers and hand aren’t in the way. If you’re left-handed, try the top right corner instead.

4. Tap lightly

Keep your taps light. There are a couple of reasons for this: one is that your finger will tire faster the harder you tap. The second reason is that the game might interpret a hard tap as double tap and drop the next block before you’re ready to place it.

5. Accuracy counts for a lot

Every time you center a block correctly, the screen will flash. As you continue to accurately place blocks, the flashes will get brighter and more prominent. This is what you want because, after some successive large flashes, you’ll get rewarded with a larger block that will act as the base for your ever-growing tower. A bigger base means that you have a little bit more room for error, which makes it a little easier to continue racking points.


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review | facts of life