Best Apps For Ipad 7th Generation

The new iPad Air 2 is fully committed to speed. It’s fast to start-up, fast to launch apps and fast at everything you do. Other helpful features include easy use with iOS and iCloud. Plus it features an astounding battery life that keeps you surfing the web, streaming movies and makes gaming without worries. Available in sizes of 16 GB and 128 GB, the expanded storage space lets you keep your photos, videos and games with greater ease and portability so you can take them anywhere you go.

Best iPad apps for 2020 - Fun, useful, must-have apps for your tablet |  Tom's Guide

Best Apps For Ipad 7th Generation

Crackle website featuring free entertainment
What We Like
Great selection of movies and TV shows.

Free with no subscription commitment.

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Original and on-demand content.

What We Don’t Like
No live-streaming choices.

You’ll see ads before watching content.

Few kids’ options.

Read Our Article on Crackle
Move over Netflix and Hulu Plus, there’s a great new movie app in town. Crackle delivers excellent entertainment in an interface that stands up to Hulu Plus and exceeds Netflix. Plus, it’s a free download with no subscription costs. With free movies and TV shows, Crackle is a must-have app and one of the best free apps on the App Store.

Download Crackle
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iWork for iPad with Number, Keynote, and Pages
What We Like
Free to download and use.

Apps have a clean, easy-to-use interface.

Access your work on other devices via iCloud.

Open, edit, and save documents in Office format.

What We Don’t Like
Writing tools in Pages aren’t as robust as Word.

Not as many online support resources as Office.

Read Our Article on iWork for iPad
Apple began giving away the iWork suite of office apps to anyone who purchased a new iPad or iPhone after the release of the iPhone 5S in late 2013. The iWork suite includes a word processor (Pages), spreadsheet (Numbers), and presentation software (Keynote).

How do these apps stack up to Microsoft Office? The iWork suite isn’t quite as complete as Microsoft Office, but it’s also not quite as bloated. Most of us don’t need all the extra features packed in with our word processor or spreadsheet, and for us, iWork is perfect.

Download Pages for iPad
Download Numbers for iPad
Download Keynote for iPad
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Facebook on the iPad
What We Like
Use Siri to create status updates.

Connect with friends and family on the go.

iPad Facebook interface is easy to use.

What We Don’t Like
Help resources are lacking.

Facebook is often mired in controversy.

Read Our Introduction to Facebook
Facebook works fine from the iPad’s web browser, but to get the best experience, download the official app. With Facebook on your iPad, it’s easy to send images directly to Facebook via the iPad Photos Share button. Send web links from Safari, update your status using Siri, and more.

Download Facebook
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Google Maps
Google Maps on the iPad
What We Like
Get maps for multiple transportation modes.

Easily share maps with friends and family.

Street View perspective, indoor maps, and a host of other tools.

What We Don’t Like
Street View occasionally captures images you may not want to see.

Offline navigation is available only for cars.

Design could be more streamlined.

Read Our Introduction to Google Maps
When Apple replaced Google Maps with its own Maps app, it created such a backlash that Tim Cook apologized. Apple Maps has come a long way since its initial release, but many people still prefer Google Maps.

If you want to use your iPad as a navigation tool or to map your route before you get into the car, Google Maps is one of the must-have apps on the App Store. Apple’s Maps app would certainly win the award for prettiest, but Google Maps is still the most functional.

Download Google Maps
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Evernote iPad app
What We Like
Tons of features that go beyond note-taking.

Access Evernote on multiple devices.

Access note history.

Notes are synchronized in real time.

What We Don’t Like
If you have a large notebook list, it can be hard to access the one you want.

Mistakes numbers for phone numbers and creates a clickable link.

Read Our Introduction to Evernote
Evernote works similar to the Notes app that comes with the iPad but includes a number of super-charged features. Evernote is cloud-based, so you sign in to your account to retrieve your notes. This means you can sign in with your PC, iPad, or Android device. Create notes and task lists, email them from your Evernote account, and organize them by tags.

Best ipad apps games

Alien: Isolation

Alien: Isolation is a survival horror game that sits between the first two Alien movies. Your job is to investigate the disappearance of the original film’s lead, Ellen Ripley. Added emotional heft comes from you playing as her daughter.

The game itself initially involves getting to grips with the interface and finding your way around. Later, you’ll be trying to stay one step ahead of a terrifying xenomorph that’s dead set on having you for lunch. Unfortunately, you’re not armed to the teeth like the marines in Aliens – you must use stealth and cunning to survive.

For people keen on the Alien franchise or the original PC/console version of this title, there’s plenty to like here. The game looks great, has well-conceived touchscreen controls, and bundles the original’s add-ons, including one that provides an alternative take on Ellen’s battle to escape the Nostromo in the original film. Finally, thanks to iPadOS 15, you can use a keyboard and mouse to control the game as you would on a PC, as long as you have an iPad-comaptible peripheral available.

Looking for an upgrade? Check out the latest cheap iPad deals
Best adventure games for iPad
Our favorite iPad immersive adventures, point-and-click games, and story-led narratives.

A screenshot showing Night in the Woods

(Image credit: Finji)
Night in the Woods

Night in the Woods finds college dropout (and anthropomorphic cat) Mae returning to her hometown, a place in decline, where people glumly look for work that mostly doesn’t exist. Also: there’s something in the woods. Eek!

It’s part platform game, part adventure, with an awful lot of narrative. The game also really doesn’t want to barrel through its runtime. If you’re an impatient type, look elsewhere. But if you’ve an interest in an adventure full of character, which sometimes digs into tricky subject matter, and that peppers proceedings with (optional) fun arcade sequences, this game is ideal.

It looks superb, with wonderful cartoon-like animation. It sounds great. But it’s the writing here that wins out. It’s frequently moving, occasionally mysterious, and fully immerses you in the game’s world – assuming you’re willing to stay the course, even when the pace is slow.

Five Dates

(Image credit: Wales Interactive Ltd.)
Five Dates
(Free + $4.99/£4.99/AU$7.99)

Five Dates is a virtual dating game, set in lockdown London. You play the role of Vinny, a millennial who’s signed up to a dating app. Your aim: to help him find a soulmate – or at least not to make a complete idiot of himself.


We’re in FMV territory here – much of the game comprises lengthy video clips. Now and again, you make a decision on Vinny’s behalf, which can impact on the ongoing conversation. This is where the ‘game’ element comes in. You can play based on your own personality and morality, or respond to questions in a way you think will best continue the conversation.

However you choose to play, Five Dates is interesting. As with any FMV title, it can be clunky, and repeat play is limited; but there’s humanity and personality within these dates, and even the potential to find out something new about yourself along the way.


(Image credit: Plug In Digital)

unmemory initially resembles a conventional illustrated mystery novel. You awake with blood on your hands, with no idea where you are. A telephone has a button to press, but it doesn’t do anything. Scroll down and more story is revealed, but interaction beyond reading is minimal.

A few minutes in, everything changes. The phone rings and you scroll up to receive a message (that’s best jotted down). You soon realize what once appeared to be a scrolling page of storyline is an intricate network of interlinked puzzles. And once you’re done, there are several more to tackle.

It’s rare to see truly fresh games on iPad, but unmemory manages to thrill and intrigue in equal measure, doing clever things with narratives, adventures and puzzling to an extent we’ve not seen since classic iPad game Device 6.

The Unfinished Swan

(Image credit: Annapurna Interactive)
The Unfinished Swan


The Unfinished Swan begins with a classic tale: boy loves mom; boy loses mom; boy bestowed painting of a swan; painted swan comes to life and disappears one night through a mysterious doorway through which boy follows. Okay, maybe not that last bit.

It’s an intriguing start, though, not least when you discover the space through the doorway is blank – apparently due to a minimalist king having painted everything white. Fortunately, you’re armed with endless balls of paint; throw them around and you bring form to your surroundings so you can explore.

This basic interaction – throw stuff; make a mess; explore – remains throughout, but The Unfinished Swan continues reinventing itself as you progress. It’s a sweet, imaginative tale, and especially rewarding when played with a physical games controller.

Figment: Journey Into the Mind

(Image credit: Bedtime Digital Games)
Figment: Journey Into the Mind
(free + $4.99/£4.99/AU$7.99)

Figment: Journey Into the Mind is a curious beast. Its cartoonish whimsy at first puts you in mind of a children’s adventure, but the grumbling protagonist’s world, peppered with puzzles and battles, turns out to be dark and demanding.

The premise is that a mind once at peace now very much isn’t, and Dusty – a former voice of courage – has been charged with making things right. This means traipsing around a surreal, beautifully realized dreamworld, solving basic puzzles, and frequently hacking to bits various nightmarish critters.

Ultimately, there’s little new to this iPad game in gameplay terms – this is part old-school adventure mixed with action-RPG battles. But the soundtrack and animation make the world come alive, creating an experience to be savored. If you’re not quite sure, you can try the first two chapters for free; a one-off IAP unlocks the rest.



(Image credit: Annapurna Interactive)

Journey is as much an invitation to poke around as it is an iPad game. It dumps you in a vast desert, and leaves you to it. At that point, it’s down to you to unravel the strange world’s secrets – and how to proceed. At first, it’s a blast to just explore, with your traveler surfing along dunes, and making occasional discoveries. But Journey is more than a gaming sandbox – there is a progression path in this adventure.

It seems obvious you should head to a mountain, but getting there requires understanding the world around you, singing to cloth creatures, confronting ancient guardians, and uncovering glyphs. There are moments of tension, but mostly this is an alien, otherworldly experience about the joys of freedom and discovery, working at your own pace, and staring at the beautiful visuals.

Telling Lies

(Image credit: Annapurna Interactive)
Telling Lies


Telling Lies is essentially an expansive, relatively big-budget follow-up to surprise scrappy hit Her Story. The basics are quite similar: you find yourself staring at an oddball database of video recordings, into which you can type search terms. Results lists are limited – the conceit being that this is due to privacy concerns, but obviously it’s to make your search harder.

But the search for what? Well, that’s really the point of Telling Lies – unwrapping its many layers, watching video footage of conversations, trying to figure out the links and the central mystery.

That you can only ever hear one half of interactions means you gradually piece things together – it feels properly investigative. There’s a digital notepad, but you’ll likely want a real one; and you’ll marvel at how creator Sam Barlow has again breathed life into the once derided genre of FMV.

Sky: Children of the Light

(Image credit: thatgamecompany)
Sky: Children of the Light
(free + IAP)

Sky: Children of the Light is an open multiplayer adventure, set in a world of magic and delight. It features the titular children of the light, tasked with freeing fallen stars, and returning them to their constellations.

The actual gameplay involves a lot of poking around lush landscapes, looking for hidden secrets, and lighting candles that charge up your ‘winged light’. This lets you leap from clifftops and temporarily fly above the world.

It’s the feel of Sky that first draws you in – a mix of dazzling visuals and freedom that’s like nothing else on iPad. What keeps you there is the game’s clever multiplayer, where you must share with others, wordlessly working on solutions to puzzles, and occasionally having your hand grabbed before the pair of you soar majestically into the heavens.


(Image credit: Devolver Digital)


Minit is a quirky adventure title with roots firmly planted in retro RPGs. The visuals look like they were cooked up on a 1980s console, and the gameplay has you scour a tile-based map to find objects, secure quests, and complete basic tasks.

However, rather than allowing you to amble about, Minit pits you against the clock. Every session lasts just 60 seconds. You’ll emit a howl on reaching a target, but then running out of time before you grab an object or flick a switch – and then resolve to shave precious seconds off your route next time.

Minit is short; given how it’s constructed, that’s perhaps inevitable. But its sense of focus – and the razor-sharp focus it forces on the player – is to be championed, not criticized.

Thimbleweed Park

Thimbleweed Park

Thimbleweed Park is a love letter to classic point-and-click adventures, designed by two of the industry’s most devious minds. Ron Gilbert and Gary Winnick were the brains behind classics Maniac Mansion and Monkey Island, and Thimbleweed Park is no less tricksy as you ostensibly attempt to solve a murder mystery.

We say ‘ostensibly’ because the dead body you quickly find is the least of your problems. Over the game’s length, you end up playing several characters, including feds, an aspiring game developer and a vulgar, down-on-his-luck clown.

The interface is a bit of a 1980s throwback, as is the difficulty level. Thimbleweed Park can be absurdly obtuse, and a little awkward. But there are few iPad adventures that match this one’s humor, heart and cunning – and no others that feature plumbers who happen to be paranormal investigators who dress as pigeons.

Subsurface Circular

Subsurface Circular

Subsurface Circular exists in a gray area between novella, short film and video game. Set in a single carriage within an automated transit system, it features a cast of Teks – androids that have replaced humans in many of society’s roles.

You play a detective Tek, which spends its life interrogating other robots on the Subsurface Circular, and are immediately embroiled in a mystery. To say more would spoil things, so take it from us that the story entrances, twists and turns over its few hours.

Despite the single-scene setup, the game looks superb, with a cast of varied Teks and a familiar messaging-style interface that has a distinctly futuristic sheen. And if you’re concerned about the game’s brevity, be mindful you’d spend as much renting a film, and probably wouldn’t have nearly as much fun.



Flower is a game that revels in bombing along as a petal on the wind, scything your way through fields of lush grassland, and soaring into the air above mountains and windmills.

Each environment starts with you playing as an individual petal. As you collide with other flowers, they bloom and offer a petal of their own to join yours, which soon becomes a spinning, swooping conga of color, wheeling above Flower’s tiny, beautiful worlds.

There’s a smattering of exploration and light puzzling in Flower, primarily to unlock more parts of each level, and discover secrets. But mostly this game is about enjoying an immediate, accessible, beautiful journey that has an emotional core and an exhilarating edge.

Samorost 3

Samorost 3

From the creators of Machinarium and Botanicula, Samorost 3 is an eye-dazzlingly gorgeous old-school point-and-tap puzzler.

It follows the adventures of a gnome who sets out to search the cosmos and defeat a deranged monk who’s smashed up a load of planets by attacking them with a steampunk hydra.

The wordless tale primarily involves poking about the landscape, revealing snatches of audio that transform into dreamlike animations hinting at what you should do next.

Although occasionally opaque, the puzzles are frequently clever, and the game revels in the joy of exploration and play. It’s also full of heart – a rare enchanting title that gives your soul a little lift.

Love You to Bits

Love You to Bits


Love You to Bits has a heart as big as a thousand iPads. It’s a tap-based adventure that finds a little space explorer trying to retrieve pieces of his android girlfriend that have been scattered across the galaxy.

The mechanics are right out of classic point-and-click gaming, essentially having you amble about 2D locations, unearth items and then drop them in the right spot.

But the game is so relentlessly creative and inventive with its environments — full of dazzling visuals, references to movies and other games, and increasingly clever mechanics and ideas — that you can’t help but love it to bits yourself.


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