The layout was a little screwy on my browser, but I like the concept. Strip away all the noise and just leave what's entertaining.
I like the ball physics. I've implemented something like this before, and it can be tricky. The game itself is perhaps a bit too simple to be fun, but it's a good start.
Simple, but has entertaining roots. Implementation works well. Nice job.
Drug wars was a great source of inspiration. Such a great game. I was a little unsure what determines if my goods get sold at a given price. Perhaps a more deterministic set of rules? Or maybe the game makes more sense when other players are using it at the same time?
The design was nice. Felt more web-app than gamey, but worked well.
I like the micromachine theme. Those things were awesome. The game is pretty basic, but based on my own past experience, in 48 hours that's pretty impressive. It would be cool to have a simple computer player in case you have no friends...
This is great tool. Very innovative, and clearly a labor of love. Well executed, and impressively complete. I could see larger stories getting overwhelming, but what I worked with was a lot of fun. Nice job!
Thanks for your vote! We will definitely be expanding the interface, features and functionality.
I'm impressed with the sound effects and login screen. Impressive for 48 hours. I think that google maps wasn't really meant for realtime streaming, which makes the pace feel slow. It would also be cool to have some basic computer controlled plains so you can play when no one else is around. All in all though, impressive.
I really like the design. This is definitely a big problem. My company pays airbrake.io to basically solve this problem, so it's a real business. I wasn't sure what timeline and graph were supposed to do (they were broken on my browser), but other than that, worked well.
I like it. Solves a focused, real problem in a simply way. It would be cool to have a widget a client could embed in their web page (though this probably doesn't make sense for the competition).
Great to see you tackling a real problem. The heat maps in the view reports section are really cool.
It would be useful to use geolocate based on address, rather than making the user find the address, but I'm guessing this was left out mostly because of time.