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The UK version of the i Phone app, which Big Fish says will be coming online “within the next few weeks,” will see users able to put hard currency down on blackjack, roulette and video poker games, with the rollout happening “in the coming months.” Other games in the “casino” include Texas Hold ‘Em and slots.Tech Crunch understands that the app is still getting approved by Apple at the moment, and Big Fish has not announced whether it plans to extend the real-money gambling to other platforms, or other markets outside of the UK.
We monitored activity and managed settings on a Mac Book Pro, and used both i OS and Android phones to send texts or call the Android device we were monitoring.
The news comes just one week after the introduction of the first real-money gambling app on Facebook (also in the UK) and at the same time that a report has emerged of Zynga lobbying hard to get in-game gambling cleared in the U. The gambling back end for Big Fish Casino will come from Betable, the social betting company that has secured an undisclosed amount of funding from a select group of investors including Greylock, Crunch Fund, Yuri Milner’s Start Fund, Founders Fund, True Ventures, Path co-founder Dave Morin, former Wikia CEO Gil Penchina, Delicious’ Josh Schachter, Stock Twits’ Howard Lindzon and LOLApps former CEO Arjun Sethi.
Up to now, Betable has been operating in private alpha, and this appears to be the first public application of its betting engine in a public service.
Today, when games developer Big Fish launched a new i Phone app called Big Fish Casino, it announced it would raise the stakes in the UK by introducing real-money gambling into it (courtesy of well-backed gambling platform Betable) — making this the first time that a real-money gambling game will be available in the App Store.
This may be a first for the App Store, but it’s part of a growing interest in real-money gambling.In evaluating these products, we took the following criteria into account: We also looked into whether these services let parents monitor kids' activities on social media, although in most cases, the features we found were pretty limited.