Blue: Nice update! Love the updated flag with texture! People, you can turn off notification at the app settings page! Work perfect at my s3!
Bradon: Cool Neat app, brings your phone to sea... agghhrr mateys !!!
Donna: App Really like this app. Better than most of the live wallpapers that came with my Android.
✔ Real OpenGL 3D animation! Not a video loop or animated gif!
✔ Fully interactive! Shake phone, blow wind or touch screen to let the pirate flag fly!
✔ Floating cloud, thunderstorm, snowing, starry night etc animated background effect!
✔ Old and tattered flag!
✔ Different flag texture!
✔ Lighting control!
✔ Use own image as flag!
✔ Draw, write or sign on flag!
✔ Use own photo as background!
✔ Use own audio file as national anthem!
✔ Use battery level to simulate wind strength!
✔ Capture screenshot with Snap! and send to friend!
✔ Optimize for both tablet and phone, portrait and landscape mode!
✔ Set as live wallpaper or run as standalone app!
✔ Edward England
✔ John Quelch
✔ Captain Dulaien
✔ Bartholomew Roberts
✔ Bartholomew Roberts new
✔ Jack Rackham
✔ Edward Low
✔ Stede Bonnet
✔ Christopher Condent
✔ Henry Every red
✔ Henry Every black
✔ Christopher Moody
✔ Thomas Tew
✔ Richard Worley
✔ Emanuel Wynne
* Tap screen twice to start/stop wind!
* Visit http://3dFlag.wordpress.com for other countries flags!
* Internet permission is used for Google Ad.
* This is a free preview version. Some screenshots and features listed here only available in full version.
About Jolly Roger
The Jolly Roger is any of various flags flown to identify a ship''s crew as pirates. The flag most commonly identified as the Jolly Roger today is the skull and crossbones, a flag consisting of a human skull above two long bones set in an x-mark arrangement on a black field. This design was used by several pirates, including Captains Edward England and John Taylor.Some Jolly Roger flags also include an hourglass, another common symbol representing death in 17th- and 18th-century Europe. Despite its prominence in popular culture, plain black flags were often employed by most pirates in the 17th-18th century. Historically, the flag was flown to frighten pirates'' victims into surrendering without a fight, since it conveyed the message that the attackers were outlaws who would not consider themselves bound by the usual rules of engagement—and might, therefore, slaughter those they defeated (since captured pirates were usually hanged, they did not have much to gain by asking quarter if defeated).