The HQ Trivia phenomenon

Live event trivia is a new gaming niche that has developed within the Apple iOS and Google Play app communities. The digital age has created this unique opportunity to combine trivia, pop culture, and reality shows in one nice package, and as a result, for fans of these genres, we are better off.

HQ Trivia is a live game show that airs twice a day on your mobile device. The developers of this game are from the creators of Vine and it shows in their creativity.

Imagine a live game show that combines the excitement of predecessors like Who Wants to Be a Millionaire? and Jeopardy! with the old school sentiments of Trivial Pursuit.

One of the newer niches to develop in the last 12 months, the popularity arc has been staggering. The concept of HQ Trivia is simple, but addictive. Twice a day, a live host runs a feed. A series of twelve to fifteen questions is asked.

As a contestant, you must correctly answer each multiple-choice question. An incorrect answer will remove you from the game. A correct advance answers the next question and fewer other contestants. At the end of the round, contestants who have answered all the questions correctly can split the jackpot money.

Earnings have ranged from $ 0.25 to $ 6,500 USD. The number of contestants who play each game has a role to play in the amount of money available in the total jackpot. The number of contestants remaining, at the end of the round, will be taken into account in the total winnings.

Once you’ve downloaded the mobile app on your device, you’ll want to adjust the settings so that you can receive notifications. A few minutes before each round, you will receive a text message reminding you that the game is about to start.

Playing this game for several months, I can tell you that there is no legitimate way to “hack” or fix the game. Each question takes less than a minute to develop, so Google doesn’t have time for answers or any other nonsense.

However, the best way to improve your testability and your chances of success would be to study how questions have been asked and answered in the past.

Looking back on my college days, I remember going to the Oklahoma State University math lab and reviewing my teachers’ old exams. This was important because it helped me understand the style of the exam, as well as the commonalities within the multiple-choice answers. Sure, I may still have failed that Business Calculus course, but I was still able to learn, based on previous exams.

I have a lot of free time on my hands these days. Mobile apps have been a way to keep my mind sharp as my body recovers from cardiac arrest. If you are already playing HQ Trivia, I recommend that you visit the sites that will help you learn faster.