The game developer Miniclip, with offices in Switzerland, Portugal, Italy, and England, maintains and runs 8 Ball Pool, an online and mobile pool imitation sporting game. In June 2015 the ball 

pool has listed at the top out of hundreds of Miniclip’s games. Any computer device can play 8 Ball Pool, which offers free material, and any regular flash-enabled browser can operate it well. 

The biggest multiplayer game of its kind, 8-Ball Pool, attracts thousands of players every day. The game has 18 million active users as of February 2013. The header of one of Miniclip Corporate's 

websites states that there are presently 70 million active visitors on the site. Moreover, Business Insider listed Miniclip as one of the top ten most profitable businesses in Europe.

Fundamental Goals

The fundamental goal of Miniclip's enormous project was to create something simple, understandable, and user-friendly that was entirely accessible from the start. Players would just

 need to push the prominent "Play" button once to see themselves in the presence of a rival and begin their first match. One of the primary factors in Miniclip's popularity was that nothing was 

complicated to grasp. Its popularity was boosted by its simplicity. A game that would later become 8 Ball Pool was first made available by Miniclip in 2008; it was appropriately named 8 Ball Quick 

Fire Pool. A high score is achieved by potting as many balls as you can before the timer expires; sinking balls would extend the clock's running duration. The game was characterized as a "simple 

variant of the traditional 8-ball pool." The game quickly attracted one million players and earned the title of "one of the most played games on Miniclip" due to its complexity and high level of 

addiction. The important next step was to advertise 8-Ball Pool on social media. They were desperate to see their game become even more well-known, so they quickly began experimenting 

with social media by placing several of its titles on Facebook, with varying degrees of success. To minimize the risk, they immediately transferred the game. Early in the 2011 summer, the Facebook 

version would be published, and as a result, the game swiftly caught up and development on Facebook-only features began. The development team chose to take full advantage of Facebook's 

advantages while creating a new 8-ball pool game on the social network. In the standard version of 8-ball pool, players had to challenge their acquaintances only while their friends were online. 

On Facebook, nevertheless, players could dare their pals at any time and Facebook would notify them of the challenge whether or not they were online. In 8 Ball Pool, competitive matches against 

others in realistically furnished game rooms to win pool money, which is then used to purchase cues and many other pool necessities. Each gaming room has its own set of rules, rewards, and 

admission fees; however, they have nothing in common. The players can also level up, which is required to level up and unlock early game cues, rooms, and other items.

Avatar Player Feature

A player's avatar appears in the top left corner of the home screen and to the side of the center while they are engaged in combat. There is no fixed purpose in the game other than winning as 

many games as you can and leveling up, so players may establish their own targets, goals, and objectives and decide which achievement to pursue first. When engaged in combat, players can

 interact and communicate with one another through chat packs, which let them send pre-written comments to one another, some of which include good luck, nicely done, and sorry must flee. 

When they introduced the functionality in April 2014, they added a section explaining why a free chat would not be enabled after describing the features of the chat packs. They asserted that the 

concept was debatable, gave rise to debate, and ultimately did not materialize. They also asserted that offensive comments might annoy players and that, even when they could be reported or 

banned, players could still find a way around them. In order to utilize alternative messages while playing, players may upgrade their conversation packs. Chat packs are bought with bucks, which 

are money slips that resemble American dollars and are also used to purchase premium cues and other equipment. Using the Beginner Cue, new players start off as "Beginners" in their game. With 

the exception of gaming rooms and cue distribution, new players are subject to the same limitations as high-level elite players. Additionally, players receive a quick lesson that teaches them the fundamentals of 8-Ball Pool. 

The majority of 8-ball pool is played in video gaming rooms that look and feel like actual ones. Only the pool table, which was made to mimic actual pool tables, is visible in the space. Each table 

includes six compartments, rails, cushions, and a colored fabric (the cloth conceals the baize). If not modified, the player is given a preset pool table that looks completely different in each and 

every single gaming area. All pool tables can be completely customized for a fee.

The cues of the player and the opponent are separated from the pool table and may be seen there. Although cues cannot be totally customized, the Pool Shop sells a variety of cue variations as well as different cues in general. The screen also shows general information about the player and the opponent, including their level, name, avatar, and the number of experience points needed to 

advance to the next level. Additionally, it displays the type of ball they are potting and the number of remaining balls, along with the victory streak for each player. The reward money is located in 

the middle, seen between two avatars. An assortment of potted balls, the adjustable spin ball, and the game logo is displayed at the bottom of the panel. Players of 8 Ball Pool come from a wide 

variety of ages, nations, cultures, and racial groups. The bulk of players has some proficiency in English. With individuals from all around the entire globe, participants who speak various 

languages compete in tournaments and online matches. All chat comments transmitted from one language to another are translated into the speech of the opponent.

Color Legends

This game has different color legends that indicate the rules respective to their color. For 8 balls pink color indicate the rules that once a player has bottomed all of their balls, they must pot the 8 

ball to avoid an instantaneous defeat. When the player is bound to support the 8 ball, they must hit the 8 ball; else, they forfeit. The green color depicts the rule which says the other player can 

relocate the cue ball at their convenience and on their own accord after potting it. Even if your own variation of the ball was trapped when the other ball was shot, hitting a different variety of the ball 

allows the adversary to move the cue ball at their convenience. When a player is tasked with hitting the 8 ball, they lose if the cue ball is hooked with the 8 ball. Depending on the type of ball you 

have potted, you are given a certain ball to pot in at the beginning of the game. If you potted a solid ball a ball that is largely covered in one color you are given the solids category, and if you 

pot a patterned ball a ball that is clad in stripes you are given the striped ball category.

Guidelines of game

There are always some guidelines for beginners which can help them to recoup their skills. At the ball pool table selection for a play does matter so be wise while choosing don’t try to rush for high. 

At first, there are quite a number of tables open for play, but when you swipe to the side, you'll see that the tables have higher admission costs. Up unless you get a firm grasp on your pool cue, stick 

to the Downtown London Pub. Then, try going on to Sydney. When you go to more experienced tables, the pots increase in proportion to the entrance fee, so you may make money much faster. 

However, you should hold off on the high-stakes tables until your abilities are ready. When you take your stroke, you spin the cue ball, as it's known in English. On occasion, you'll need to make 

a difficult shot where the puck is perilously near to the basket. Squeeze on the cue ball icon in the upper-hand corner of the window rather than just hitting weakly. From here, you may cap where 

you would like the cue ball to make contact. Backspin may be added by tapping at the bottom, which is useful if the ball you're going for is next to the pocket. Give English some practice; it can 

be a little tough to use. Try with various cueball contact points and English-to-power ratios until you find one that works for you. Quickly make a stroke. You can line up your shots more quickly 

by tapping and dragging on the pool table top in front of the cue's tip. Then, after you've got the shot just right, you can modify it more precisely by sliding from the cue's handle. This game gained 

popularity among the public so quickly due to its aesthetic and feasible control flow.

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