Let's Create: Pottery is priced at $4.99 in Google Play, and is normally priced at $4.99 in the Amazon Appstore. As we've noted before, there are sometimes differences in pricing and availability between the two marketplaces.
Let's Create: Pottery is described as follows:
Spin your Smartphone's CreativityLet's Create: Pottery is rated at 4.3 stars in Google Play, and at 3.0 stars in the Amazon Appstore.
With Let's Create: Pottery, making ceramics has never been more simple and fun! You will be amazed at what you can shape and form with the touch of your finger on virtual clay, spinning on an app's screen wheel.
Become a true artist and create "one of a kind" pottery art, and share the graphics files with your friends! Throw the clay on the virtual wheel, release all your artistic talents, and create works of art from dozens of materials available in your virtual warehouse. Even when you glaze and fire your very first pot, you'll feel accomplished and relaxed, as making pottery is a great way to relieve your everyday stress and find your inner peace. An amazing, therapeutic and uplifting experience, you can enjoy and share making pottery art with your family and friends!
Five Stars: Let's create: Pottery is totally worth a look. The entire game is a very unique experience that works extremely well on the iPad. - Touch Arcade
Five Stars: The best part about Let's create: Pottery is that once you've unlocked everything you can let your imagination roam free and as time-wasters go, this is a truly unique experience. - App Spy
A look at the reviews in the Amazon Appstore clears it all up. Not only does the app cost $4.99, which is pretty steep for a mobile app, it has in-app purchases, as well.
Based on some reviews, it appears the in-app purchases are relatively new, which could explain the app's high rating - despite a few complaints - in Google Play.
Let's Create: Pottery is also available in the iOS App Store for $4.99. There it has received 4.5 stars for the current version and 4.5 stars overall.
In the iOS App Store, you can see a list of the in-app purchases. It's probably similar to the Android version, so you can see what you're up against.
Since the app is free, we'd get it now.
what it means to developers.
Amazon.com opened up the Appstore despite a lawsuit by Apple, which has previously trademarked the term "App Store." Microsoft has filed an appeal against that trademark, saying the term is too generic. Amazon.com has responded to the lawsuit in the same manner.