• Agario

    Agario is a fun addicting MMO game in which you have to eat or be eaten while you strive to dominate the World of colorful cells. The game Agario has just 2 simple rules to follow: 1) you only can consume targets that are smaller than you to evolve yourself, 2) you must give larger objects a wide berth or you will die. Start moving through the grid and try to catch all the tiny blurs of color. Eat and grow, split and multiply and rule the world. The objective of Agar.io is to grow a cell on a petri dish by swallowing both randomly generated pellets (agar), which slightly increases a cell’s mass, and smaller cells, without being swallowed by larger cells.The browser version currently holds four game modes: FFA (Free-For-All), Teams, Experimental and Party. Read More

  • How to Play Agario

    Use your mouse to play. Press W to eject mass, and spacebar to split yourself.
  • Agario Wiki

    Agar.io is a massively multiplayer online action game created by Matheus Valadares. Players control one or more cells in a map representing a Petri dish. The goal is to gain as much mass as possible by eating agar and cells smaller than the player's cell while avoiding larger ones which can eat the player's cells. Each player starts with one cell, but players can split a cell into two once it reaches a sufficient mass, allowing them to control multiple cells. The name comes from the substance agar, used to culture bacteria.

    The game was released to positive critical reception; critics particularly praised its simplicity, competition, and mechanics, while criticism targeted its repetitive gameplay. Largely due to word of mouth on social networks, it was a quick success, becoming one of the most popular web and mobile games in its first year. A Steam version was announced on 3 May 2015 (though never released as of 2018), and the mobile version of Agar.io for iOS and Android was released on 24 July 2015 by Miniclip. Agar.io has inspired similar web games called ".io games", including games with a similar objective but different characters, and games that incorporate elements of other genres like shooter games.


    The objective of Agar.io is to grow a cell on a Petri dish by swallowing both randomly generated pellets (agar), which slightly increases a cell's mass, and smaller cells, without being swallowed by larger cells. The browser version currently holds five game modes: FFA (Free-For-All), Battle Royale, Teams, Experimental and Party. The mobile version of the game includes FFA (Free-For-All), Rush Mode and Battle Royale mode. The goal of the game is to obtain the largest cell; players must restart when all their cells are eaten. Players can change their cell's appearance with predefined words, phrases, symbols or skins. The more mass a cell has, the slower it will move Cells gradually lose a small amount of mass over time.

    Viruses are green, spiky circles that split large cells. Viruses are normally randomly generated, but can also be generated when receiving enough mass, to the point of splitting into two, hence creating a new virus.

    Players can split their cell into two, and one of the two evenly divided cells will be flung in the direction of the cursor. This can be used as a ranged attack to shoot a cell in order to swallow other smaller cells or to escape an attack and move quickly around the map. Split cells eventually merge back into one cell. Aside from feeding viruses, players can release a small fraction of their mass to feed other cells, an action commonly recognized as an intention to team with another player. However, a small portion of the ejected mass is lost. Players can also spawn from ejected mass.


    Agar.io was announced on 4chan on 28 April 2015 by Matheus Valadares, a 19-year-old Brazilian developer. Written in JavaScript and C++, the game was developed in a few days. The game originally did not have a name, and users had to connect to Valadares' IP address in order to play. The name Agar.io was suggested by an anonymous user on 4chan, as other domain names such as cell.io were already taken. Valadares continued updating and adding new features to the game, such as an experience system and an "experimental" game mode for testing experimental features.One week later, Agar.io entered Steam Greenlight with Valadares announcing a future free-to-play version of the game for download. He planned to include features in the Steam version not available in the browser version, including additional gamemodes, custom styling, and an account system. It was approved for listing on Steam due to community interest.However, the Greenlight program was shut down in 2017, and the announced game has yet to be released.

    On 24 July 2015, Miniclip published a mobile version of Agar.io for iOS and Android. Sergio Varanda, head of mobile at Miniclip, explained that the main goal of the mobile version was to "recreate the gaming experience" on mobile, citing the challenges with recreating the game on touchscreen controls.


    Agar.io was released to a positive critical reception. Particular praise was given to the simplicity, competition, and mechanics of the game. Engadget described the game as "a good abstraction of the fierce survival-of-the-fittest competition that you sometimes see on the microscopic level." Toucharcade praised its simplicity, strategic element, and "personality."

    Criticism was mainly targeted towards its repetitiveness and the controls of the mobile version. Tom Christiansen of Gamezebo was mixed on the game, saying that there was "nothing to hold my attention" and that it was "highly repetitive, overall." Pocket Gamer, reviewing the mobile version, described its controls as "floaty."

    Because it was frequently propagated through social media and broadcast on Twitch.tv and YouTube, Agar.io was a quick success. The agar.io website (for the browser version) was ranked by Alexa as one of the 1,000 most visited websites and the mobile versions were downloaded more than ten million times during their first week. During 2015, Agar.io was Google's most searched video game. It was Google's second-most searched game in the United States in 2016. A 2015 press release by Miniclip stated that Agar.io was listed as the fifth top game on YouTube’s list of top games.

    During the campaigns of the June 2015 Turkish elections, Agar.io was used in Turkey as a medium of political advocacy; many players were naming their cells after Turkish political parties and references, with alliances formed between players with similar political views, battling against other players with opposing views. Some political parties have used Agar.io in campaign posters as a symbol of support.

    Agar.io was featured (including some details of its gameplay as well as a shot of an actual game) in "Chapter 48" of Netflix TV-series House of Cards. Its gameplay was compared to the presidential campaigning.

    A wiki is a collaborative web site that collects and organizes content, created and revised by its users. The most well-known example is Wikipedia. Wikis are a way to grow a knowledge base around a particular content area, They are used to create static Websites, manage online communities, connect businesses with their customers, and even write magazines.

  • Agario Walkthrough

    General tips
    Don't try to w viruses. It's rarely worth it. Nevetheless, abuse people being splitted by it. When being 200+ cell you can "waste" some w to try making allies. If you have a skin, it's often with people with the same skin that it'll work. If the person give it back to you, you often will trap people together or help each other. The most useful is when you're split by a virus you can suicide little pieces to your ally and he'll hopefuly give it back to you after.

    How to begin : Only focus on the dots. You will often die when you're small, try to obtain a resonable size before spliting for other cells with space.

    What about the mid game?
    You're now at 200-300 here are some tips:
    If you have your cell in one piece try to catch little cells with space to be fed faster. Try not to have more than 2 cells, you'll be way more vulnerable. The most likely way you'll be big right now is by eating a big cell who got split too much (begin with eating a little piece and you'll be abble to eat him all). A little trick which helped me a lot when I'm trapped by one bigger cell near the border is to fake going in one direction for 0.5s then going in the other way. The bigger cell is slower and you need to take advantage of it.

    When you're in the top
    Often you'll press space when there are a bunch of middle-cells fighting for a top-cell destroyed. Really be carefull with the viruses, that's your worst ennemy. If you're hit by one, try to protect little pieces with the big ones. In other situations, you'll need to w to your big part to minimize what your losses. When another cell is slightly more little than yours, try to abuse corners/borders or use other big cells to trap it. When you are aiming to eat it in a corner move "in advance", you'll be a bit slower so if you're going for the down-right corner and you're at the top left, just go down not down right (you'll begin right at the end of the race) because you need to reduce it's exit route. Make the best out of a bad situation. Sometimes you'll need to give up. Press space to save the most you can.

    In an age when games strive for massive scope and microscopic detail, Agar.io seems like an unlikely candidate to become an Internet sensation. The game is comprised of colored blobs on what is essentially a sheet of graph paper, and any screenshot looks like it could have been a 20-second art project made in MS Paint. Yet, this simple multiplayer buffet has become a hit, even serving as a tool for Turkish political parties to attack one another on the virtual battlefield.

    Best of all, you can play Agar.io for free in your browser, or using the dedicated app available for both iOS and Android. Simply go to the game’s website, log in as a guest or through Facebook, and enter a username for yourself. You can also use the Settings button to change your server.

    Once you’ve entered the game, the controls for Agar.io are simple:

    Move the mouse to move your blob. Your cell will automatically move toward your mouse cursor.
    Press the space bar to split your cell, or cells, in two.
    Press “W” to eject mass.

    In the beginning, you are a tiny cell sitting in a vast expanse. Typically, your cell will generate as a random color donning your username. However, entering certain names will give your cell an alternative look or “skin.” For example, entering your name as “Earth” will change your cells skin to look like Earth. Entering the name “France” will give your cell the appearance of the French flag. There are many skins available, covering an odd variety of themes such a countries, world leaders, and even Internet memes.

    A cell starts off small, but gets bigger with each pellet (or player) you consume.

    Movement is simple, though it takes some getting used to. As you move your mouse around, your cell will automatically move toward your mouse cursor. The game area is dotted with tiny, colored pellets. When your cell runs into pellets, it will consume them and grow larger. Eating pellets will also increase your score.

    Agar.io is also a multiplayer game, meaning you will likely run across other players as you move around. You can eat cells that are smaller than you, and vice versa, bigger cells can eat you. Eating another player provides a significant growth spurt to your cell, far more so than eating pellets. You can’t eat cells that are the same size, or very near the same size, as yours. The cut off for this is a 10 percent difference in diameter — so, you can’t eat cells that are more than 90 percent of your size.

    Other players come in only two forms, either threats or food.

    As you consume more and grow larger, your cell will move more slowly. This can present a conundrum given consuming smaller cells will make you larger, but those same cells also move much faster than you. It is possible to catch them through the right maneuvers, though. Steering a smaller cell toward another big one, for example, might place them in a situation where they will likely be eaten. You can also corner small cells near the edges of the map.

    There are two abilities that allow larger cells to move more quickly. The first is to eject mass by pressing the “W” key. Doing so will cause your cell to drop some mass in the form of a pellet, shrinking your cell and thus allowing you to move faster. This can be useful technique when you need a quick burst, whether to catch a smaller cell off guard or to escape from a tight situation. Be warned, though, other cells can eat the pellet you drop, so may end up feeding your competition.

    By ejecting mass — shown here as a red pellet — the cell can shrink down a bit and gain some speed.

    Pressing the space bar will also cause your cell to split, with one piece shooting out in whatever direction you are moving. Unlike when you eject mass, this new cell will still be part of you. Every such cell under your command will move in unison. The new cells can consume pellets and smaller cells, so splitting can allow you to quickly get the jump on a smaller cell that is outrunning you. As with ejecting mass, this technique carries risks. Split cells will be smaller and thus more vulnerable to other players. Luckily, split cells will eventually recombine, provided you can keep them alive.

    By splitting, the Earth cell shoots out a clone of itself to catch the smaller orange cell.

    Scattered around the play area are large green blobs covered in spikes. These are viruses. They do not move, and eating them is… inadvisable. If you are larger than a virus, consuming it will cause your cell to split into many smaller cells. As such, viruses present hazard to large cells and a sort of safe haven for smaller ones. If being pursued by a larger cell, you can take shelter behind a virus. Large players will often be wary of risking a split, especially if there are other players nearby who can gobble them up.

    Viruses have a distinct spiky form and present a hazard to large cells.

    The game keeps track of your score as you go along, and moreover, even provides a real-time leaderboard that displays the top performers on any given server. However, there is no lasting progress to be made. When you lose, you have to start over from the beginning.

    The game is relatively simple in its design and so ruthlessly compelling, though, so starting from scratch hardly matters. Playing Agar.io taps into the most basic elements of competition. Eating another player evokes a primal glee, like a lion must feel crashing down on the back of an antelope. Death comes quickly in Agar.io. With quick reflexes and a Machiavellian appetite, you might survive a while.

    A game walkthrough is a guide aimed towards improving a players skill within a particular game and often designed to assist players in completing either an entire game or specific elements. Walkthroughs may alternatively be set up as a playthrough, where players record themselves playing through a game and upload or live-stream it to the internet. Walkthroughs may be considered guides on helping to enhance the experience of players, to assist towards unlocking game achievements or simply as a means to socialise with like-minded individuals as a distraction from everyday life. Walkthroughs originated as text-based descriptive instructions in magazines for playing through a video game.

  • Agario Cheats

    If you know cheat codes, secrets, hints, glitches or other level guides for Agario that can help others leveling up, then please Submit your Cheats and share your insights and experience with other gamers.

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    Agario Hacks

    If you know hacks, codes, aimbot, wallhack, tools, scripts or other hack guides for Agario that can help others leveling up, then please Submit your Hacks and share your insights and experience with other gamers.

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