Tinybop, Inc., makers of award-winning educational apps loved by millions of kids around the world, today announces its international launch on Android as it continues to expand to meet a growing audience. The launch represents a significant step in Tinybop’s growth, as Tinybop iOS apps have had millions of downloads, across 143 countries, since the launch of its flagship app, The Human Body, in 2012.


Tinybop apps now available on Google Play include Weather, Homes, The Earth, Simple Machines, and Skyscrapers, from the award-winning Explorer’s Library series. Space will be available later this summer. Tinybop anticipates launching additional Explorer’s Library apps and apps from its second series, Digital Toys on Android at a later date. Tinybop Explorer’s Library apps will be available on Google Play exclusively through a new subscription service. Parents can install any available Tinybop apps for a free 7-day trial. After this period, parents will be billed an annual subscription fee to access all Tinybop Explorer’s Library apps, currently available and forthcoming on Google Play, for £8.99 per year. To subscribe to Tinybop Explorer’s Library apps on Google Play, parents must first download the Tinybop Explorer’s Pass app, which acts as a portal to downloading Tinybop apps on a device.




Tinybop’s founder and CEO Raul Gutierrez, explains, “Over the years we’ve been asked about our plans for Android. We’re now pleased to offer our apps on Google Play with a low-cost subscription. At less than £1/month and with a free 7-day trial, we hope to make our pocket-sized science lab an easy option for parents looking for the best for their kids.”


Tinybop’s award-winning constellation of apps currently consists of two growing series available on iOS, The Explorer’s Library and Digital Toys. The Explorer’s Library comprises nine inspirational and interactive sandbox apps for kids, and is designed to teach STEM fundamentals and foster lifelong learning about the world. The Explorer’s Library apps teach science literacy by encouraging a child’s natural tendency to learn by observing, questioning, and experimenting.

It covers a broad range of topics, including: anatomy in The Human Body, botany in Plants, geography in Homes, physics in Simple Machines, geology in The Earth, meteorology in Weather, engineering in Skyscrapers, astronomy in Space, and zoology in Mammals. Digital Toys currently consists of five open-ended building apps that empower kids to create and play with whatever they can imagine. The apps in this series — The Robot Factory, The Monsters, The Everything Machine, The Infinite Arcade, and Me — encourage kids to build their own worlds and stories.

Written by Jim O Brien/CEO

CEO in the transport industry, mobile tech fan 20 years, mobile consultant, Nokia/Microsoft VIP, HTC Specialist, Multiple forum supporter with worldwide top rankings, I also work in the background in the mobile technology sector, weekly radio show, Featured on the RTE consumer show and Cavan TV. Technology reviewer and blogger.Part time actor and security professional and brutally honest when it comes to opinions.

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