Trending December 2023 # 4 Free Android Apps For Kids To Keep Your Kids Busy # Suggested January 2024 # Top 16 Popular

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1. PicsArt Kids Drawing Coloring

Drawing is one of the best ways for kids to show their creativity (or just make a colorful mess). PicsArt is a basic drawing app that is perfect for kids between two and five years old. The app has a simple interface that comes with two modes: Drawing and Coloring. In the Drawing mode kids are given plain paper or colorful templates to freely draw on. The drawing tools are very interesting and perfect for kids, including twenty-one different colors, the ability to change background color, use of pencil/crayon/brush, the ability to change color density, funny sounds while drawing and more.

Although the child can easily pick a color of their choice, I really like their random color option that changes the pen color whenever you lift your finger, perfect for colorful drawings every time. In the coloring mode, the kids will be given a sketch to draw on. There are dozens of cartoon sketches to choose from, and more can be downloaded for free. All the drawings can be saved to the phone gallery to view at any time.

2. Dr. Panda Restaurant Asia

Kids and their relationship with food is a battle almost every parent has to deal with, and Dr. Panda Restaurant Asia is a cooking game that will surely help kids bond with food. The game has some amazing graphics and a very interactive interface that lets the user communicate with most of the things seen on the screen. The plot is simple – patrons (cute animals) will come to your restaurant and ask for their choice dish. You need to use the given ingredients and utensils to cook the dish. While cooking, you are given full control of how you want to cook. I personally agree with this, as I have spent more than an hour on this game before giving it to my kid. There was just so much to do that I couldn’t stop. For example, you can choose your own ingredients, select the method of cooking, slice the food in your own way (like the Fruit Ninja game), and add spices of your choice.

Although the control over cooking is great, this doesn’t mean you can cook any way you like and get away with it. The customer will eat that food and give reactions according to how it tasted. The reactions can be very funny and also satisfying for the hard work you did. I also liked the ingredients offered, containing colorful (looking very fresh) vegetables and protein-rich food, good for bonding kids with healthy food.

3. Quizlet

This is a learning app for kids of all ages (even teenagers). Quizlet is a community driven app where you can create and share your own learning material with other users or see what other millions of users are sharing. The app uses flashcards, quizzes and beat-the-time matches to help you learn. You will find information on almost any type of topic. Just search for it, and you will get the results. You can also join classes to gain more knowledge on subjects of your liking everyday.

The app makes it very easy to learn using voice narration (machine-based for eight een languages) and pictures. I have searched for all basic subjects like Math, Science, Languages, etc. and found some great (and accurate) lessons and classes.

4. Kids Place – Parental Control

This isn’t actually an app for entertaining the kids; instead it is a parental control app launcher that helps keep control of kids’ activity on a phone. I found Kids Place to be a good addition in this list as it is perfect to ensure your kids only access apps and data they should be accessing while giving you peace of mind. The app’s features include a custom display with limited apps, time tracking and locking of the phone after a specified time, changing wallpapers, enabling Flight mode, managing multiple profiles (for more than one chile), and plugin support for extra features (like remote access),

I really liked its auto-restart option that restarts an exited app after five seconds if not canceled. This feature is perfect for kids who may accidentally exit apps. While working it can be really annoying to deal with accidental exits. The app is protected by a pin code, and kids can’t exit out of it without it. I have tried removing it from active applications, pressed the Home button, pressed the back button and even took the battery out, but it was all in vain. The app just doesn’t let you access other phone functions without the pin. I am sure kids are going to have a difficult time getting out of it.


Karrar is drenched in technology and always fiddles with new tech opportunities. He has a bad habit of calling technology “Killer”, and doesn’t feel bad about spending too much time in front of the PC. If he is not writing about technology, you will find him spending quality time with his little family.

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Facebook Messenger Kids Probably Won’t Ruin Your Children

The Messenger Kids app mashes up features from other Facebook apps like its video chat utility, Bonfire. Facebook

While I see the pitfalls of bringing a child into social media sphere—6 does seem extremely young—I do think Facebook has done some things right with its new app, and it has potential if used correctly. Is this worth panicking over? Should a second grader have access to this kind of app? I asked a few child psychology and development experts to find out.

Should kids be using social media at all?

In this case, the “but Dad, all my friends are using it!” argument can and should partially influence the decision about whether or not participation is appropriate. “If their entire friend group is communicating this way,” says Uhls, “it’s totally fine and actually healthy to guide the child on how to use it.”

During this on-boarding process, it’s important that the parent be involved and aware of how the app works and what real world usage would look like. As a parent, one of the things I like about Facebook’s Messenger Kids app is that the child can only communicate with contacts, and contacts have to be added with permission by the parent account. Kids can’t get messages from random people like on iMessage, Instagram, Snapchat, or any of the other common platforms kids currently use for chat.

“Giving parents control is likely to create contention,” says Heather Kirkorian, an associate professor of human development and family studies at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. “But, parental oversight is an important part of a healthy introduction to this kind of communication. Prohibiting social media can sometimes motivate kids to find unregulated channels which open them up to more risk.”

For many kids who have already usurped the COPPA restrictions and signed up for unrestricted apps, Facebook Messenger Kids will likely feel restrictive. But, as a first experience, the scaled down nature can be a boon. Kirkorian likened it to social media training wheels.

Uhls takes an opposite stance, however, suggesting that the limited nature might give kids a false sense of what life on the big social networks is really like. “A child needs to learn to be smart about what they post,” she says, “and not just because irresponsible behavior is blocked.”

Still, the totally closed nature of this Messenger Kids ecosystem does prevent embarrassing or harmful posts from lingering to haunt a user as they grow up. I can only imagine what life would be like if I had a Twitter account as a tween. Sometimes I barely feel responsible enough to have a public Twitter account now.

In order for a child to connect with someone else, the parent account needs to get involved. It cuts down on random strangers getting access to messaging. Facebook

Safety features

While the bulk of the security comes from the ability to curate a kid’s contact list, there are deeper security features the app itself offers. When a child reports content as inappropriate, for instance, the note goes to Facebook, but the parent also receives an alert.

You also can’t delete messages from the app, which is one of the more frustrating things to try and keep track of if a kid is using iMessage or most other chat apps for that matter.

These are features found in other kid-specific chat apps in the past, but this is another case where Facebook is leveraging its massive user base to implement features on a larger scale. It’s a sketchy thing to do from a business standpoint (just ask Snapchat), but it also makes life a lot easier than trying to convince your kid’s friends’ parents to download a specific—often paid—secure app so your kids can chat.

If you know anything about Facebook, none of that should come as a surprise, but it’s still a valid concern and one parents should be aware of.

So, is it a gateway drug?

Facebook says that it will not automatically convert Messenger Kids accounts into full-fledged Facebook accounts once the child reaches the legal age of 13. But, this is an undeniable step toward locking the child into the social network’s architecture. After all, kids go where the other kids are.

And none of the safety features implemented here can account for the behavior of other kids. “It’s crucial to pay attention to the child’s behavior before, during, and after using the app,” says Kirkorian. “Any kind of behavioral change after using the app is a warning sign. You should talk to the child about how they’re feeling.”

So, am I a bad parent for using Facebook Messenger Kids?

My daughter described the app as “fine.” She has already experienced some of the unfettered experience that comes with full-on apps, like Instagram, which she uses with supervision. She did like the feature that let her endlessly spam me with unicorn stickers and gifs. Only then did I question my decision making as a parent.

Introducing Kids To The Wonders Of Science

Introducing Kids to the Wonders of Science ENG camp entices young minds with planes, rockets, and robots

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In the slideshow above, watch and hear students at work in BU’s U-Design science camp. Photos by Joseph Chan

You had to watch your step in Room 113 of the Photonics center the last two weeks lest you trip over the foot-long, clawed robots spinning on two wheels along the tile floor, their circles and L-turns determined by computer programmers too young, in some cases, to drive a car. Greater Boston students from 6th to 9th grades, they’d been assigned to build and program robots that could pick up plastic balls.

“Robo-Alley” was one of three workshops being offered as part of the College of Engineering’s tenth annual U-Design, a camp that brought 80 budding scientists to campus. Josh Neudel (CAS’01), who teaches at a private school in Waltham during the school year, had just shown his students–most of them clueless about computer code–how to write a few simple commands. He also made them pair up. “Part of science and engineering is learning how to work with other people,” he said.

Another workshop, “Flight School 101,” explored aerodynamics, both with experts (like R. Glynn Holt, ENG associate professor of mechanical engineering and a former substitute astronaut for NASA) and hands-on exercises. The latter included making rockets out of water bottles and cardboard and dropping them from the 9th floor of the Photonics’ atrium to see if the plastic parachutes deployed. (Most didn’t, but that didn’t squelch squeals of delight.) “Electrical and Mechanical Gizmos” meanwhile introduced students to electricity and electromagnetism.

U-Design aims “to fill the pipeline” with future engineers and scientists, says Richard Lally, the program’s director and associate dean of administration at ENG. It responds to reports like one six years ago by the federal National Academies, warning that American scientific supremacy was slipping in the face of poor performance by U.S. high school seniors on math and science tests and the graduation of vastly more Chinese and Indian engineers, among other things.

U-Design’s instructors—high school teachers recruited by the University, aided by BU doctoral and undergraduate students, with cameo appearances by professors like Holt—introduce measured bits of math and science to the proceedings, but “not to the extent where it becomes not fun,” Lally says. The age range is the sweet spot at which kjds are old enough to grasp science and math and open to academic interests. The camp allows them to follow their scientific curiosity freed from worries about tests and sedentary classroom work. .

“From one out of 10, it’s probably an 8,” said Alia Thompson, critiquing the Robo-Alley workshop (this from a 13-year-old whose mom drafted her into attending). Alia, who’s entering 8th grade this fall in Weston, Ma., enjoyed time on a computer, the “trial-and-error” approach to learning, and a topic that, she says, was “out of my zone” and different from her hoped-for career as a pediatrician.

Vivek Singh and his cousin Siddharth Singh, students entering their sophomore years in Wayland and Sharon, Ma., respectively, stared at the code sprawling on their computer monitor, fine-tuning numbers to make their robot work. Siddharth hadn’t been that interested in robotics until U-Design. “Learning how to program makes it more interesting, seeing results come into the robot,” he said. The computer-based engineering tools he’d used in school previously “was pretty boring. It was just kind of drawing lines on the computer.” Both boys said U-Design had put engineering on the table as a career consideration..

“If I did this at school,” Vivek said, “I wouldn’t be working with my hands.”

Neudel said that chats with his charges revealed some who “aren’t necessarily good classroom students. They have lots of energy, they can’t sit in a chair in a class for 45 minutes to an hour a day, they don’t do particularly well on tests and quizzes.” In U-Design, by contrast, they “work and play and ask questions, and we’re looking at the product they have at the end, not a test or a quiz. They can get up and walk around for a second, there’s a lot more movement. It’s a very tactile program. It’s this educational philosophy of getting kids to be doing [activities] in a way that’s going to look more like science in the real world.”

Gary Garber (GRS’99), a physics instructor at Boston University Academy, spent his fourth summer with U-Design this year in Flight School 101. Garber, a licensed pilot, taught students how to read an instrument panel and follow an FAA map, and he put some in flight simulators. “I hope they are inspired to pursue aeronautical engineering further,” he says. “Maybe they will want to become an astronaut or work for NASA!” The payback flows both ways: Garber says he doesn’t get to teach much about rockets and aeronautics in his regular physics classes, “so this is the one week a year I get to teach something that is a passion of mine.”

Scholarships are available for eligible families. “Our goal is to have under-represented students in engineering be represented here,” including minorities and girls, Lally says. Student and parent exit surveys after the two weeks routinely indicate the program is meeting its goal—in his words, students leaving after two weeks and saying, “ ‘That was pretty cool. I could see myself doing that.’ ”

Rich Barlow can be reached at [email protected].

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Nine Presents Only ’90S Kids Will Get

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Written By Rachel Feltman

Updated Nov 23, 2023 7:29 AM

Buying the token ’90s child in your life a Discman this holiday season would be most excellent—but also semi impractical. We rounded up a few alternative ideas instead.

90’s Dad Cap: All That Hat Baseball Adjustable Strapback

Bring it back to the OG Nickelodeon faves with this All That cap, which has a timeless design and retro style that adds flair to any outfit. Not all will remember the NickRewind classic, but if they do, this hat is a worthy gift of a certifiable 90’s kid.

Nickelodeon essential: The Nick Box

The Nick Box is a subscription service that just dumps a bunch of Nickelodeon nostalgia right at your front door. A planter that looks like Gerald from “Hey Arnold”? Yes. A vinyl toy in the shape of one of those classic TMNT popsicles? Quite. Pete’s hat? You know it. To get more Nickelodeon-y, you’d have to slime your friends. $50 per box.

Can monkeys surf the net … and corrupt our kids? Chimpanzee chatrooms, next on “Sick, Sad World.” This tee is a brilliant conversation starter and is understood only by the niche ultimate 90’s crowd.

Board games: Cards Against Humanity 90s Nostalgia Pack

Cards against humanity


It’s too sexy for its shirt, allegedly. We believe it.

Timeless accessorizing: BodyJ4You Choker Necklace Set

Thank goodness these came back into fashion. I mean, really. But gone are the days when you must beg mom and dad to indulge your choker needs at Claire’s. Get 24 tattoo chokers in assorted colors for one price.

Ultimate throwback accessory: JOYIN Slap Bracelets

Have a slappy New Year with this classic toy-meets-accessory that was a staple of any 90’s kid’s formative years.

Sweet treats: Ring Pop Hard Candy Pops

This bucket has 40 Ring Pops inside, which means you and three friends are all set to have the best day ever.

Nostalgic treats: Reptar Bars

“A Reptar bar is chocolate, and nuts, and caramel and green stuff and it’s swirled and stirred and rippled and beaten and sweetened, and sweetened til you can’t stop eatin’. The superest, the duperest, the double chocolate scoop-erest, the meanest, the best, it’s better than the rest. Reptar Bar, Reptar Bar, the candy bar supreme, the candy bar that turns your tongue green!”

This inflatable dinosaur costume is just screaming to go on ice.

Protect Your Kids From Online Dangers With Kidgy Parental Control App

This is a sponsored article and was made possible by the Kidgy team. The actual contents and opinions are the sole views of the author who maintains editorial independence, even when a post is sponsored.

Giving our kids smartphones or tablets to “fit in” and enjoy the benefits of the Internet has become the new norm. Unfortunately, the Internet is not a safe place for kids due to the many dangers it brings along. From online predators to cyberbullying and exposure to objectionable content at an early age – a lot of danger awaits your kids online if left unmonitored.

As a responsible parent, it’s your duty to keep your children safe from online dangers. But how do you ensure a safe online environment for your kids? By closely monitoring their online activities. And this is where a parental control app comes in. We had the privilege to test Kidgy to write this honest review of the app.

What Is Kidgy?

The goal of Kidgy is to make modern parenting easier while protecting your kids from all sorts of online perils. It will help you monitor and block unscrupulous contacts as well as restrict access to sites with lewd content. Besides monitoring, Kidgy also has a task manager that lets you set tasks remotely and receive notifications once the tasks are completed.

Kidgy Parental Control App: Installation and Setup

Before you can start tracking your child with Kidgy, you’ll first need to install the app from the Google Play Store/iOS App Store. The entire installation and setup process involves only three steps:

Download and Installation

Linking the child’s device

Giving permissions

The Kidgy app is available for both Android and iOS users. Follow these steps to install and set up the app.

Step 1: Head over to the Google Play Store or iOS App Store and download the app. Install Kidgy on both devices.

Step 2: Set up your profile as a parent on your device. Also, set your child’s profile as a “child” on their device. Create an account on the app. You’ll receive a code that you’ll use to link both devices. Link the child’s device to your account by entering the same code on their device.

Step 3: Provide permissions for the app to start monitoring your child’s device. That’s it! You’ll now be able to access everything on their device and can link and monitor up to ten devices.

How Kidgy Protects Your Kids from Online Dangers Block Harmful Websites and Apps

With Kidgy parents can be fully aware of the sites their children visit. There are anonymous messaging platforms such as chúng tôi that are often entrenched with sexting and are usually the hiding grounds for online predators. By blocking these sites, you can help prevent a potential meeting.

Also, most teens fall prey to gambling, dating and adult sites where they end up degrading their morals. Kidgy can help to ensure your kids won’t visit adult sites, harmful social networking sites, or use browsers for the wrong purposes.

Monitor Your Child’s Messages

Restricting online chatting with strangers may not cut ties with your child completely if they had already exchanged contacts. Thankfully, Kidgy has a solution for that, too. If the communication with that online stranger proceeds offline, you’ll have the ability to view text messages on your kid’s device remotely.

If you deem the relationship unhealthy, you can proceed to the contact list and block that contact remotely.

This way you’ll be able to cut off communications with that friend completely, preventing future trouble.

View Call Logs and Contacts

If you’re having a hard time trying to figure out who calls your child at odd hours, Kidgy can help with that, too. This digital family assistant lets you view all call logs and contact details from your child’s phone remotely.

Kidgy will help you look through calls (made and received) and show you detailed call history – duration, date, and time. The app also allows you to block specified contacts, thereby keeping your kids safe from fake callers.

Location Tracking and Geofencing

Kidgy comes equipped with a GPS location tracker that displays the child’s current location on the parent’s device. This tracker provides real-time information about your kid’s location with time stamps. Geofencing is another feature Kidgy offers that you won’t find in any other parental control app.

The geofencing feature allows you to create virtual fences, and the app will notify you once your child enters or leaves those zones. For example, you can set anywhere that is 2km away from home as a danger zone. Once your child crosses the geofence, you’ll be notified immediately with their exact location.

Panic Button Task Manager

In addition to protecting your children from online dangers, Kidgy has a task manager that acts as a virtual assistant to your child. You can set up tasks that you want your kids to do and get alerted once they are done. Moreover, you can follow the task progress and interact with your kids remotely using the Kidgy daily schedule planner.

Even if you’re far away from home, you can still set tasks remotely and watch them being done without making a single call. This feature can also teach your kids how to manage priorities and meet deadlines.

Pros & Cons

Here’s what we liked and disliked about the Kidgy app.


User-friendly interface that makes it super easy to use.

Real-time location tracking of your child that lets you know their whereabouts at all times.

App supervision that lets you limit the amount of time your kids spend online.

Panic button that lets you know when your child is in trouble.


Subscriptions are automatically renewed which can be inconvenient if you forget to cancel the subscription.

Three-day free trial is too short. We’d love to see it increased to seven days or more.

To Sum Up

All in all, Kidgy is a good parental control app to have if you’re concerned about your children’s online safety. It not only gives you full control over everything they do online but also helps to boost their productivity and teach them how to be responsible.

Having performed an in-depth review of the Kidgy parental control app, I would highly recommend it to anyone looking for a robust app to keep their kids safe from online dangers.

Kenneth Kimari

Kenn is a tech enthusiast by passion, Windows blogger by choice, and a massive coffee imbiber. He likes watching sci-fi movies in his free time and tearing gadgets apart so he can fix them.

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Top 4 Apps For Extracting Text From Images In Android – Webnots

Extracting text from the images, also called optical character recognition (OCR), is a procedure of reading text from an image. Imagine you took a picture of someone’s phone number from a paper or board, and now you want to send it via a text message. What will you do? You will write the number by reading it from the image you just took. Otherwise, you can’t send the number in pure text form. By reading the image, OCR processes the images and automatically extracts the text, numbers, etc. Here we introduce some of the best apps for extracting text from images in Android.

Use of OCR Technology

The OCR technology is now very accurate, and it can read hand-written text from an image with outstanding precision. Another great use of OCR is in writing mathematical equations. Writing mathematical equations has always been a tedious and time-consuming job. With the help of OCR, you can write the equation on paper or using a stylus on a computer, and software will extract it and show it in a standard printed form. Finally, you can capture text from any object like address board on the road and find the location using the map, translate or share with someone. Let’s go to the top 4 text extracting apps for Android phone.

1. Google Lens

Google Lens is a high-quality text extracting app from Google equipped with artificial intelligence. Apple has a live text option in the latest iOS version for iPhones. Following the suit, in the latest Android 12, Google Lens is integrated into Google Photos and Camera. When you open an image or screenshot with text in Google Photos, a small pop-up message appears at the bottom, “Copy text from image,” or “Search inside screenshot,” etc. If you tap the notification, Google Lens will run an analysis and show you the result at the bottom with various options.

Google Lens is also available in the camera, where you can extract text right there. When you open the camera on your Android phone, slide the options, go to Modes, and find the Lens in the list. Tapping it will open the Google Lens for you, using which you can take a photo and run the text extracting process. Alternatively, tap on the file icon to open the gallery and select the image from which you want to extract the text.

If you cannot see the text extracting options in Google Photos or camera, then you can install Google Lens app from Google Play store. Moreover, Google Lens is also integrated into other Android apps like Google Keep Notes, and you can utilize text extracting services there. Google Lens offers a variety of services related to text extraction.

Translate: You can translate the extracted text into another language of your choice.

Text: You can copy the text or listen to it.

Search: You can run a Google search with the extracted text.

Homework: If the extracted text is a question for your homework, Google can search it online.

Shopping: You can look for items related to the extracted text if it is the brand’s name.

Places: You can search for places with the extracted text if it is the name of a place.

Dining: If you have extracted the text, which is a restaurant’s name, you can search for its menu, etc.

2. Microsoft Lens

If Google Lens is not available on your phone or you do not want to use, then Microsoft Lens is the best alternate option for you. This is one of easy to use and best image-to-text apps. Firstly, you need to download the app from Play store and provide necessary permission to access your camera. After giving access to the app, you will see a screen informing you regarding the app’s privacy policies which you can read and understand.

Run the app and it will open the camera to capture the image. There is a list of items below the camera’s capture button. Scroll the list and choose “Actions,” and while “Actions” is selected, find “Text” from the submenu that appears near the capture button. Now Microsoft Lens will extract text from the image. You can see the recently used photos or browse the stored images for text extraction. If you want to capture an image, press the capture button. Microsoft Lens will take you to the next screen, where you can adjust the area of the picture. Now press “Continue,” and Microsoft Lens will start processing the image and show you the extracted text once finished. You can copy the extracted text or share it with someone. Microsoft Lens offers text extraction services in multiple languages.

The following is the detail of all the options offered by Microsoft Lens.

Whiteboard: Use this mode if you want to scan hand-written text and sketches on a whiteboard or similar surface.

Document: If you want to scan a page with small words (written or typed), use this mode.

Actions: The following options are displayed under the “Actions” mode.

Text is to extract the text from the picture.

Table is for extracting printable table from your picture.

Read will read aloud the text present in your image.

Contact will extract contact information from a business card.

QR Code will display the information in the QR code.

Business Card: Use this mode exclusively to extract contact information from a business.

Photo: This mode is suitable if you take a picture of a picture containing persons or landscapes.

3. Text Scanner [OCR]

Text Scanner [OCR] is solely dedicated to converting an image to text. It offers support to 50 different languages. The complete procedure of converting an image into text comprises of few simple steps:

Firstly, you have to install the Text Scanner app from the Google Play store. After installation, open the app and tap the camera icon in the middle button. Take a picture of the content needed to be converted into soft copy and editable format. The icons appear on the top of the text and serve different purposes. The pen icon symbolizes the editing option; towards the left, there is a share button adjacent to the pen icon.

We can save the converted text file on internal memory by tapping the second icon on the top line from the left. The app also provides you with options for saving the final document as a text file or a PDF file.

4. Text Fairy

Another app that is widely used for Image-to-Text conversion is Text Fairy. Like the prior apps, Text Fairy also offers support to different languages, but you need to download other packs to use different language inputs. A set of instructions must be followed to grab text from an image in Text Fairy.

Final Words

Google Lens is the best option for extracting text from image in Android smartphone. However, if Google Lens is not available or not working on your phone then you can consider using other listed apps.

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