London, UK (PRWeb UK) February 3, 2010
PIM today introduces the first iPhone and iPod Touch application that allows tax payers all over the world to vent their built up frustration with the financial industry. “Bash A Banker” is a hilarious new iPhone/iPod Touch application that lets you vent that built up frustration with the financial world and Bankers in particular.
A client has an interview with a Banker, maybe looking to re-mortgage or raise credit for their company. The client is tired of their reasonable requests being turned down. “Can I extend my overdraft?”. Or maybe they have tried and failed to get a new loan. Perhaps their jobs and homes are on the line. The Bankers of course have “more important matters to deal with” and turns down his request. The player tries to explain his entirely valid position but to no avail. They won’t listen, they never listen!
Accusations are made, insults hurled until it is time for the client to pick their comic implement and get some revenge, in a very pythonesque retribution sequence. As the bashing proceeds the Banker gets increasingly dishevelled and beaten until, the Banker eventually slumps forward with a final dry comment.
Players tap the screen to move through the interview, the application randomly selects each part of the conversation to give over four million unique game threads. Select a weapon from the selection of comic implements. To do the Bashing tap, or hold your iPhone tight and punch the air (punching feels much better). The Banker eventually slumps forward with a final dry comment.
“We expect people to love this funny and beautifully, hand drawn, game. It is surprising how satisfying slapping a banker with a fish is” Said Colin Phipps.
To find the application search the iTunes store for “Bash a Banker”, “Credit Crunch” or “Corporate Greed”.
About Colin Phipps: Graduated from the University of Manchester Institute of Science and Technology (UMIST) with an honours degree in electronics, he has been involved in many aspects of IT technology for the last 25 years.