It's time for the latest and greatest apps for your mobile and tablet device, with some great programs this week.
In this iteration, we have two critically acclaimed photo apps, Grand Theft Auto: Vice City and more stellar downloads.
Although there are plenty of photo-editing applications for mobile platforms, AutoDesk's Pixlr Express is well worth a look.
The application has quite a few tricks up its sleeve, ranging from the simple filter options to cropping, sharpening and colour correction.
Grand Theft Auto: Vice City
Arguably the greatest GTA game of all time, Vice City built upon GTA 3 in a huge way, introducing aircraft, motorbikes and a slew of new weapons.
However, the biggest change was the setting, taking place in faux Miami during the 80s, complete with a killer soundtrack. Nothing beats cruising in an Infernus while listening to 'Billy Jean'.
Into the Dead
Sure, on paper, Into the Dead sounds like the combination of two tired conventions, namely zombies and endless running. But its execution stands out (hence its inclusion).
The game takes place from a first-person perspective, forcing you to run away from the undead, using all sorts of weapons to carve out a path.
Best of all, Into the Dead is free, being available as an iOS exclusive for now.
One of the cooler Windows Phone 7 Twitter clients, MeTweets brings a fantastic Metro user interface and plenty of features to the table.
The application has also been updated for Windows Phone 8, bringing with it fast-resume, faster scrolling and dual-core support, according to WPCentral.
MeTweets is available for $1.49 from the Windows Phone Store, with a free trial as well.
SnapSeed is one of the more renowned photo applications available right now, with it even being named the best iPad app of 2011 by Apple.
Following the developer's acquisition by Google, the web giant has expanded its reach to the Android army of devices too.
We've covered Facebook Messenger before, but the refreshed app now lets you use the service without a Facebook profile.
That's right, in an attempt to make in-roads into the developing world, currently dominated by WhatsApp, Facebook's service only requires a phone number.