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Joshua Turner
Joshua Turner

The Best Robot Boxing Games for Android and iOS


Engineer a challenging game with your family and friends with the Build-Your-Own Robot Boxing Champion Kit. Remember the classic days of fighting robots? (Yes, parents and grandparents...you do!) This STEM activity combines the fun of dueling robots with the challenge of building the pieces. Do-it-yourself interactive science learning kit will provide useful knowledge of simple physics, and the end result will be just plain fun!




robot boxing



Instructions are included to build two robots. Attach them to the eco-friendly reusable box, and you're ready to play! A convenient score board on each side of the box updates and records players' scores.


Down-on-his-luck fight promoter Charlie Kenton (Hugh Jackman, left) and his son, Max (Dakota Goyo, right) enter their star robot boxer Noisy Boy in a match at the Crash Palace.


Charlie Kenton (Hugh Jackman, right) approaches Finn (Anthony Mackie, left) with an offer to enter his robot boxer Noisy Boy in a fight to the death at the Crash Palace.


Fight promoter Charlie Kenton (Hugh Jackman, right) and his son, Max (Dakota Goyo, left) introduce their star robot boxer Noisy Boy to the cheering crowd at the Crash Palace.


Charlie Kenton (Hugh Jackman) and Bailey Tallet (Evangeline Lilly) study the command matrix on the controller's screen that sets the robot boxer Noisy Boy into action mode.


This is a robot boxing game based on the upcoming film, "REAL STEEL". The player assumes the role of an owner of a fighting robot, and must battle against many different rival robots in an attempt to become champion of several levels of fighting tiers. Players earn in-game money by winning matches and, using this money, must periodically improve their robot, making it stronger and more fit to compete in the higher level match tiers. The vast amount of customizable parts and selectable equipment makes for over 100 million possibilities of custom robots! In addition to single-player mode, the game also supports online multiplayer combat, which means players can search for new opponents from all around the world. Take your own personalized robot and aim for the top of the world of robot boxing!


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Real Steel is not what you would call "good." The dialogue is an unmusical clatter of cliches, the plot is predictable enough that you could use its straight lines to hang pictures, much of the acting is reminiscent of a Saturday Night Live parody, and you could carve more sharply defined characters out of an ice-cream cone with your tongue. It is an overstuffed Dagwood sandwich of a thing, piled to a teetering height with person-person fighting, robot-robot fighting, robot-animal fighting, a cute kid, a pretty girl, training montages, rural scenery, meanies with strong accents and an illicit fighting club called "The Zoo."


Through an unlikely sequence of events involving a conniving sidewinder, Charlie falls on hard times. Through an even more unlikely series of events, he takes possession of his long-lost 11-year-old son Max (Dakota Goyo) and starts lugging him around, too. There's also an ex-girlfriend (Evangeline Lilly) who now runs a dusty old boxing gym, where her deceased father once mentored Charlie as a young fighter. (She's trying to save this place, Charlie!)


What's curious about Real Steel is that although it's bad, it's not boring. Goyo is a charismatic kid with decent comic timing; Jackman ably puts himself forward as the requisite gruff-but-lovable dad. And quite frankly, the robot boxing is ... pretty cool. It deserves a 9 on a scale of 1 to "WOOO, 10, ROBOT BOXING!"


The fights are exciting. The choreographers ("choreographers"?) keep finding new and different ways to beat the nuts and bolts out of various robots, and they come up with moves like "PANIC SHIELD!" and "PAIN REVOLUTION!" that are always referred to in audible all-caps. No matter how immune you think you are, don't be surprised if a good-guy robot lands a punch on a bad-guy robot and you find yourself saying, "YYYEEEEAH!" It's just that kind of movie.


Real Steel is ridiculous, but it is not dispiriting. If you're going to make this movie, it should be made just this way, with commitment, verve and a complete disregard for physics, robotics and environmentalism. (This is one vision of the future in which the bucolic parts of Michigan are doing just fine, thank you very much, and we have totally not messed up the Earth. Take that, Terra Nova!)


The fact that it tells an utterly predictable story doesn't mean it doesn't have its moments. It certainly contains one more opening scene set to a moody indie ballad than you will probably expect, along with several more robot hip-hop dance sequences and so much gaudy product placement you'll feel like walking out of the theater and tattooing somebody's logo on your noggin.


iOS gamers that are into brawlers may have heard of Reliance Entertainment, makers Real Steel World Robot Boxing (Free) (among a variety of movie tie-in games). Well, the developers are back with Ultimate Robot Fighting (Free), another robot brawler that focuses on the likes of recent free-to-play brawlers such as Injustice and Marvel Contest of Champions. Lacking the star power of those two games, Ultimate Robot Fighting is forced to rely solely on its gameplay and freemium elements. Unfortunately, lackluster controls and simplistic gameplay make this game a bit hard to recommend.


The new sport of Stupid Robot Fighting was created by John Espin of New Zealand in January 2017. Stupid Robot Fighting League is an ultra low-tech robot fighting league. It's so low tech that the robots are basically humanoid shaped hanging sculptures. They are held together with wire and are controlled by poles attached to the hands and feet of the robot.


The Ultimate Robot Fighting League (URFL) was a form of boxing which was created for robots. It was held at Madison Cube Garden in New New York. Originally believed by everyone to be real, it was discovered that the sport was fake, and the most popular robot always won.


Since robot boxing is obviously the big selling point for Real Steel, the new featurette for the film focuses on the art of said sport - in terms of both its onscreen and offscreen mechanics (no pun intended).


There's no guarantee that Charlie and Max's respective character arcs won't be kind of dull and predictable in Real Steel, which could fall into the trappings of many a previous effects-heavy movie that was weakened by a fairly routine plot. However, one thing should be obvious by now: The robot fights will be pretty spectacular.


Real Steel's mechanical characters have been brought to life through a very effective combination of animatronics, CGI, performance-capture technology, and real-life fighting choreography. Not only is it easy to distinguish between the various robots, in terms of appearance, but they actually look, sound, and feel all the more convincing because of that. In comparison - and despite its cutting-edge 3D visuals - even Michael Bay's Transformers: Dark of the Moon was never able to create the illusion that giant metal men actually exist, with similar aplomb.


After you have a decal, save up for new upgrades that you can get from the parts store. Upgrades include things like your mainframe and your hydraulics, and each upgrade will increase the strength of either your attacks, your armor, or your special attacks. Upgrades are necessary in order to beat harder opponents when you battle. Of course, save up an extra stash of coins so that when you move to the next tier, you can buy an appropriate robot for the higher tier.


Between the teaser trailer, a more impressive full-length theatrical trailer, cool behind-the-scenes featurette, and my visit to the set, the robot boxing flick Real Steel has become one of my more anticipated films of the fall, even if it's not part of the standard push of awards contenders that comes around this season. Now a new batch of posters have surfaced highlighting the metal-smashing fighters of the film including the beefy bot Ambush, the Roman-warrior looking Midas, the Shogun-helmeted Noisy Boy and our hero bot Atom controlled by Hugh Jackman and his son in the film. Check out the robot posters below!


Max has other plans, so after Kenton promptly loses the $50,000 on a newly bought robot that gets destroyed in the ring, Max digs up a sparing robot named Atom from a junkyard and convinces Kenton to get him a fight. Kenton does, and Atom soon rises up to World Robot Boxing competition, first in underground fights against patchwork robots and soon against WRB robots. Max and Atom become a fan favorite, dancing into the ring, and, of course, performing the robot dance.


Real Steel is a movie about the very opposite of real. A movie with no heart, with the humans and their emotions and interpersonal conflicts merely filling the gaps between robot boxing, and for that it is a perfectly average, entertaining movie.


This is a robot battle game that will expose your child to frequent fantasy violence. The robots can punch and use other fight moves against one another but this is unrealistic and there is no blood or gore involved. Parents should know if a child under 9 has this game on their device.


A new installment into the Real Steel franchise has arrived today from developers Reliance Entertainment. This new game, officially called Real Steel: World Robot Boxing, brings with it more content and fighting than the previous games as well as better graphics and new robots to use.


Holding on for a second straight weekend at the top of the charts was the Hugh Jackman robot boxing family drama Real Steel which fell a respectable 40% from last weekend to an estimated $16.3M, bringing its total to $51.7M. With two more weeks before Puss in Boots comes gunning for the family audience, a final in the $90-100M range is likely, with that century mark a definite possibility.


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