World of Goo

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

World of Goo
Developer(s)2D Boy
Producer(s)Ron Carmel
Designer(s)Kyle Gabler
  • Ron Carmel
  • Allan Blomquist
Artist(s)Kyle Gabler
Writer(s)Kyle Gabler
Composer(s)Kyle Gabler
October 13, 2008
  • Wii
    • NA: October 13, 2008
    • EU: December 19, 2008
    • JP: April 21, 2009
  • Microsoft Windows
    • NA: October 13, 2008
    • PAL: December 12, 2008
  • OS X
    • WW: November 2, 2008
  • Linux
    • WW: February 12, 2009
  • iOS
    • WW: December 16, 2010
  • Android
    • WW: November 28, 2011
  • BlackBerry OS
    • WW: January 21, 2013
  • Nintendo Switch
    • NA: March 16, 2017
    • PAL: March 23, 2017
    • JP: May 25, 2017
Mode(s)Single-player, multiplayer

World of Goo is a physics-based puzzle video game developed and published by independent game developer 2D Boy. The game was released on Microsoft Windows and Wii on October 13, 2008, with releases on Nintendo Switch, Mac OS X, Linux, and various mobile devices in subsequent years. World of Goo has the player use small balls of goo to create bridges and similar structures over chasms and obstacles to help other goo balls reach a goal point, with the challenge to use as few goo balls as possible to build this structure.

The game was nominated for numerous awards—the Seumas McNally Grand Prize, Design Innovation Award, and Technical Excellence—at the Independent Games Festival, and has gone on to win several other gaming awards. The game was critically acclaimed and became one of the earliest examples of a commercially successful indie game.



Placing a goo ball to construct a bridge.

The game is built around the idea of creating large structures using balls of goo.[4] The game is divided into five chapters, each containing several levels. Each level has its own graphic and musical theme, giving a unique atmosphere. There is also a bonus meta-game called World of Goo Corporation, where the objective is to build the highest tower using goo balls which the player collected through the course of the game. Players from all over the world can compete, as the height of the tower and number of goo balls used are being constantly uploaded to the 2D Boy server.


The main objective of the game is to get a requisite number of goo balls to a pipe designed to represent the exit. In order to do so, the player must use the goo balls to construct bridges, towers, and other structures to overcome gravity and various terrain difficulties such as chasms, hills, spikes, windmills, or cliffs. There are several types of goo balls in the game, each of which has unique properties. The player must exploit combinations of these goo balls in order to complete each level. Extra goos recovered in the pipe are pumped through to World of Goo Corporation, a sandbox area where the objective is to compete with other players worldwide by building the tallest tower possible.[5] Players can also try to achieve the "Obsessive Completion Distinction Flag" for each level by completing the level under more stringent criteria, such as collecting a larger number of Goo balls, finishing under a set amount of time or using as few moves as possible.

The WiiWare version includes multiplayer with up to four people on the same Wii. This facility is also available, albeit unsupported, in the Linux port.[6]


World of Goo is split up into four chapters and an epilogue, each containing a number of levels. The chapters are set over the course of a year in the World of Goo. Each chapter takes place over one season, beginning in the start of summer, and ending at the end of spring the next year.[note 1] The 4th chapter is seasonless, and is set in a virtual world. Levels and chapters in the game are interspersed with cut scenes.

An additional location reached from the main menu is the World Of Goo Corporation. Goo balls collected above and beyond the required amount to pass a level are piped out of each of the played levels to here. Starting from just a single triangle of Goo, the aim is to build the highest possible tower. The Goo balls in the World of Goo Corporation are unique in that they can be repositioned like Ivy Goos but are black and can only form two connections at once like Common Goos.

In the World of Goo Corporation, towers built by other players of the game are represented by clouds bearing the player's name, nationality and height of the tower, including details on the total number of balls collected by the player and how many were used in constructing their tower. The altitude of each cloud represents the height of that player's tower. An online leaderboard charts the heights of the top 50 towers, as well as the top 10 players for each level of the game.

There are a total of 48 levels in the game, including World of Goo Corporation.

In an interview the developers stated that the retail version released in Europe would receive an additional sixth chapter, set on the Moon.[7] Few details were disclosed, but reportedly this chapter would have featured a freeform sandbox mode, similar to that of the World of Goo Corporation. This addition was canceled for Wii when 2D Boy announced they were releasing the game on WiiWare in Europe.


The story is told primarily through cut scenes and signs encountered throughout the game, which were left by an unseen character known as the Sign Painter.

Initially, pipes appear throughout the land, waking up many sleeping Goo Balls who have gone undisturbed until this, as they are filled with a childlike sense of curiosity and naivety they build themselves towards the pipes. Upon reaching the pipe entrance, the Goo Balls are sucked by the pipe system into the "World of Goo Corporation" main building where they are processed into many products, for example an energy drink. The excess Goo Balls are left outside the Corporation headquarters where they together begin to build a giant tower. At the end of the first chapter, some Goo Balls escape from a Corporation building by attaching themselves to eyeballs which have the ability to fly. The chapter ends with the Goo Balls "seeing far away new lands".

In the second chapter, more pipes appear in a hostile wasteland where World of Goo Corporation turns out to be searching for a new power source due to wind power not being sufficient anymore. However, the location and appearance of the power source was forgotten, because in the past, it stopped producing electricity.[note 2] A new Goo Ball is introduced, which is ground up by the Corporation into a facial cream. Near the end of the chapter, the power plant, which looks like a giant woman, is discovered. It is revealed that for many years, its remarkably powerful "beauty juice" powered the world. Yet with age, her beauty and consequently her electric output began to die. However, unrefined beauty goo was injected directly into her forehead, as to restore her youthful beauty once more. At the expense of her ability to move her face, power was restored to the entire world. With this newfound energy, World of Goo Corporation was able to open a factory, aiming to complete their most compelling new product.

During the third chapter it is said that the Corporation is developing a mysterious "Product Z." It eventually turns out that the mysterious Product Z is actually the third dimension (Product Z is the Z axis in mathematics). This causes much commotion amongst the general population who cannot see where anything is now. World of Goo Corporation tells them to contact tech support in the information superhighway after all life is rendered "incompatible with the world".

In the fourth chapter the Goo Balls set out to find the mysterious "MOM" program amongst a vector style environment. Shortly after the beginning the Goo Balls find the object responsible for rendering all the graphics. After pumping many of their own kind into the object, the graphics rendering improves, creating a more realistic environment (and the Pixel Goo Balls). Near the end they encounter MOM's computer, who turns out to be a spam bot, and supplies the Goo Balls with an "undelete" program. The Goo Balls try to overload Product Z by sending every message in the history of spam to everyone at World of Goo Corporation. After venturing to the Recycle Bin and un-deleting everything, World of Goo Corporation receives the mail and, unable to deal with so much spam and mail, explodes, shutting down Product Z while creating a massive layer of smog, dust, smoke and debris that envelops the entire world.

In the final chapter, it is revealed that all Goo Balls, except "scientifically pure" ones, have been sucked away to the "Tower of Goo Memorial Park and Recreation Center". The remaining Goo Balls decide to work their way up the world's tallest island to reach a site where the telescope is located. The final level of the game reveals that the Goo Balls are now completely extinct, all the remaining having been sucked away to the shattered remains of World of Goo Corporation and added to the tower, and the gigantic telescope at the site has been rendered useless as it cannot see past the layer of smog. The Sign Painter reveals in his final sign that he has now become the Telescope Operator. Some balloon-like fish in the sea connect to the telescope and lift it out of the ground, where it breaks through the layer of smog and sees the tower of goo that has been built at the former World of Goo Corporation Headquarters, which can also see past the smog. The telescope falls back to earth before it could see what the Goo Balls were building towards. A final and last cutscene reveals their goal; the camera pans up into space to reveal that the Goo Balls that escaped at the end of Chapter 1 have managed to reach a far-off planet populated entirely by Goo Balls.

An additional chapter, located on the Moon, was initially planned for the European retail version of the game. This idea was put on hold as the developer felt they were rushing to finish extra content to justify the price, "If we release any additional content, we will make it available on all platforms, to all people, at the same time. No more of this 'region' nonsense".[8]


Ron Carmel and Kyle Gabler, founders of 2D Boy and creators of World of Goo

World of Goo was developed by 2D Boy, a team based in San Francisco consisting only of former Electronic Arts employees Kyle Gabler and Ron Carmel. The game's development was started in January 2005[9] as a graduate student project at the Entertainment Technology Center of Carnegie Mellon University.[10] Gabler created this initial prototype in four days and submitted it under the title Tower of Goo for the Experimental Gameplay Project at the university[11] as a response to the prompt "make something with springs".[12]

Carmel and Gabler estimated that development on World of Goo lasted two years and cost US$10,000 of their personal savings, which included equipment, food, and rent.[13] Actual development was usually carried out in coffeehouses equipped with Wi-Fi hotspots.

World of Goo was programmed using available open-source technologies, including Simple DirectMedia Layer, Open Dynamics Engine for physics simulation, TinyXML for configuration files, Subversion, Mantis Bug Tracker, and PopCap Games Framework.[14][15] Allan Blomquist, a friend of Gabler and Carmel, was responsible for porting and optimizing the game for WiiWare.[16]

On July 6, 2010, 2D Boy, Capybara Games, and thatgamecompany started a program called the "Indie Fund", which aims to support game development, by helping independent developers become financially independent.


World of Goo was released both for Windows and WiiWare in North America on October 13, 2008.[17] The Mac OS X version was released on November 2. The Linux version was released on February 13, 2009.[18] After the initial release, 2D Boy announced a bonus patch called "Profanity Pack", which would "[replace] the normal voices in the game with naughty words." The patch would be made available to users who pre-ordered the game.[19] The patch was never released.[20]

2D Boy decided against placing digital rights management (DRM) protection on the PC versions, stating that "DRM is a futile attempt to prevent piracy, and it's expensive. Every game for which there is demand will be cracked and find its way onto the scene, so why waste time and money trying to prevent the inevitable?"[21] 2D Boy later reported that between one in five and one in ten copies of the PC versions had been legitimately purchased.

For the game's European release in December, 2D Boy depended upon the community to translate and localize World of Goo into the appropriate languages, including Dutch, French, German, Italian and Spanish.[citation needed] During the 2009 D.I.C.E. Summit, Nintendo announced that it would publish World of Goo in Japan during the second quarter of 2009;[22] the game was released on April 21, 2009, under the title Planet of Goo (グーの惑星, Gū no Wakusei).[23]

World of Goo was made available through Microsoft's Windows Games on Demand marketplace as a Games for Windows – Live title on December 15, 2009.[24][25] World of Goo was also ported to iOS, to iPad in December 2010 and to iPhone in April 2011. On October 3, 2011, 2D Boy announced that they would port World of Goo to Android, which was released on November 28, 2011. It was available to both Android phones and tablets with demo and full versions available. Tomorrow Corporation, formed by Gabler in 2010 along with his former EA colleagues Allan Blomquist and Kyle Gray, would develop and publish World of Goo for the Nintendo Switch which was released in March 2017.[26] The Japanese version was later released in May 2017 by Flyhigh Works.[citation needed]

According to 2D Boy, Epic Games reached out to them to release World of Goo as a free promotional title on the Epic Games Store. The developers decided to use this opportunity to create an updated version for Windows, Mac, and Linux systems, incorporating changes and improvements made from the console versions. This includes supporting widescreen and higher resolutions that have become the normal since the game's original release, and stripping out the game's digital-rights management to make it amendable to modding. These updates will be offered free to users on other digital storefronts like Steam and, with the patches to be released around the same time that the Epic Games Store promotion starts in May 2019.[27][28] Netflix released a remastered version on May 23, 2023. It requires a Netflix subscription to play but is free to subscribers.[29]


The World of Goo soundtrack was created by Kyle Gabler, who also designed, wrote and illustrated the game. It was released as a free download on January 20, 2009.[30]

The song "World of Goo Beginning" was created with the intention of resembling Libertango by Ástor Piazzolla. "Regurgitation Pumping Station" was originally written for a friend's short film about going on a date with the devil. "Threadcutter" was originally written for a game called Blow which Gabler made available on his site. "Rain Rain Windy Windy" was originally written for the soundtrack for a short children's film, commenting that writing children's music is difficult. "Jelly" was originally written for a short film about a virtual reality world. "Burning Man" was written for a friend's drama/mystery series. He made it by recording two friends singing single notes, and then using a keyboard to make it sound like a choir. "Cog in the Machine" was originally written for another game of his called Robot and the Cities who Built Him.[30]

World of Goo Soundtrack
1."World of Goo Beginning"1:09
2."The Goo Filled Hills"0:25
3."Brave Adventurers"1:07
4."Another Mysterious Pipe Appeared"1:18
5."World of Goo Corporation"0:17
6."Regurgitation Pumping Station"3:40
8."Rain Rain Windy Windy"2:45
12."Burning Man"1:49
13."Cog in the Machine"4:03
14."Happy New Year (tm) Brought to You by Product Z"0:55
15."Welcome to the Information Superhighway"1:56
16."Graphic Processing Unit"1:06
17."Years of Work"3:39
18."My Virtual World of Goo Corporation"1:05
19."Hello, MOM"0:06
20."Inside the Big Computer"2:21
21."Are You Coming Home, Love MOM"3:02
22."Ode to the Bridge Builder"1:25
23."The Last of the Goo Balls and the Telescope Operator"1:00
24."Best of Times"3:41
25."Red Carpet Extend-o-matic"4:04
26."World of Goo Corporation's Valued Customers"0:13
27."World of Goo Ending"1:09


Both Wii and Windows versions of World of Goo received critical acclaim, holding an aggregate score from Metacritic of 94/100 and 90/100 respectively.[32][31] Eurogamer called World of Goo "Physics' latest, purest, and most brilliant gift."[37] IGN said of the Wii version "World of Goo is an amazing WiiWare game that you simply must buy for this is exactly the type of software that needs both recognition and support", finding only minor fault with the camera controls and lack of a level editor.[39] called World of Goo "one of just a handful of truly excellent original games for the Wii".[35] Nintendo World Report criticized the "slow start" of the game, but otherwise praised it as "easily the best WiiWare game to date and, perhaps, one of the best this generation."[40] Resolution Magazine referred to it as "an instant classic", awarding it 90%.[42] Official Nintendo Magazine awarded the Wii version a score of 95%, claiming it to be "Virtually flawless".[41] The magazine also ranked it as the 83rd best game available on Nintendo platforms. The staff called it the best WiiWare game "by a long shot."[43]

World of Goo has won many awards. At the 2008 Independent Games Festival, World of Goo won the Seumas McNally Grand Prize, Design Innovation Award, and Technical Excellence.[44] As a result, 2D Boy found publishers that previously had rejected them approaching them to publish the title.[45] It won Best Independent Game from the Spike TV Video Game Awards show,[46] and won six Wii-specific awards and one for the PC, including Best Puzzle Game, Best Artistic Design, Best WiiWare Game, Best New IP, Most Innovative Design, and Game of the Year from IGN.[47] GameSpot awarded it as the Best Game No One Played.[48][failed verificationsee discussion] The Academy of Interactive Arts & Sciences awarded World of Goo with "Outstanding Achievement in Game Design" (along with a nomination for "Casual Game of the Year") at the 12th Annual Interactive Achievement Awards.[49] It was featured in Eurogamer's top 50 games of 2008 in the tenth slot.[50] Peter Moore, the head of EA Sports, in a rant about FIFA 09 being missing from Eurogamer's list, commented that he was surprised World of Goo was included up so high in the list, despite not having played it.[51] 2D Boy responded by saying they were honored that World of Goo had this much mainstream awareness, and that it derives sick pleasure from the "industry big-wig's indignant, self-righteous incredulity". In 2010, the game was included as one of the titles in the book 1001 Video Games You Must Play Before You Die.[52]


2D Boy initially stated that they would not be producing a sequel.[53] In a November 2010 entry on the World of Goo blog, Kyle Gabler stated that "a second World of Goo is a possibility and something we would enjoy working on."[54]


  1. ^ The last winter level, Product Launcher, has "happy new year" as its tagline. This is similar to Northern Hemisphere seasons.
  2. ^ "Lately, its output has been less than satisfactory." – Fly Away Little Ones, Little Miss World of Goo, World of Goo


  1. ^ Remo, Chris (February 2, 2009). "Publisher Brighter Minds Files For Chapter 11". Gamasutra. Archived from the original on April 10, 2019. Retrieved April 10, 2019.
  2. ^ Cavalli, Earnest (February 2, 2009). "World of Goo Publisher Files for Bankruptcy". Wired. Retrieved April 10, 2019.
  3. ^ "Games on Demand coming soon to Games for Windows — LIVE!". Games for Windows. Microsoft. Archived from the original on December 6, 2009. Retrieved February 8, 2018. The launch lineup will include [...] new exclusive LIVE-enabled versions of popular digital games like World of Goo and Osmos, distributed by Microsoft Game Studios.
  4. ^ Bardinelli, John (March 5, 2007). "Tower of Goo evolves into World of Goo, 2D Boy is born". Joystiq. Weblogs, Inc. Archived from the original on August 26, 2009. Retrieved January 27, 2008.
  5. ^ Shea, Cam (January 22, 2008). "World of Goo Preview". IGN PC. IGN Entertainment. Archived from the original on January 24, 2008.
  6. ^ "How do I use more than one mouse?". Archived from the original on July 1, 2017. Retrieved May 2, 2009.
  7. ^ Calvert, Darrent (August 26, 2008). "2D Boy Interview – World Of Goo". WiiWare World. Archived from the original on March 29, 2009. Retrieved September 14, 2008.
  8. ^ "World Of Goo(d News): Euro Release Imminent". Rock Paper Shotgun. November 12, 2008. Archived from the original on July 13, 2011. Retrieved July 10, 2011.
  9. ^ "Old Prototypes (zip), Tower of Goo metadata". Kyle Gabler. Archived from the original on February 27, 2023.
  10. ^ "World of Goo". Carnegie Mellon University. Archived from the original on June 13, 2021.
  11. ^ "Experimental Gameplay Project". Carnegie Mellon University. Archived from the original on August 27, 2005.
  12. ^ "Old Prototypes (zip), Tower of Goo, about.txt". Kyle Gabler. Archived from the original on February 27, 2023.
  13. ^ "How the World of Goo became one of the indie video game hits of 2008". Venture Beat. January 2, 2009. Archived from the original on September 12, 2019. Retrieved January 10, 2009.
  14. ^ Murphy, Patrick (December 31, 2007). "Road To The IGF: World Of Goo's 'Suggested Emotional Journey' To Wii". Archived from the original on July 3, 2017. Retrieved October 13, 2008.
  15. ^ Macarthy, Andrew (April 1, 2008). "World of Goo switches from Wii to WiiWare". Nintendic. Archived from the original on April 5, 2008. Retrieved April 4, 2008.
  16. ^ Walker, John (January 15, 2009). "2D Boy's Ron Carmel and Kyle Gabler – Interview". Eurogamer. Archived from the original on May 13, 2011. Retrieved May 7, 2011.
  17. ^ "Two WiiWare Games and Two Virtual Console Games Added to Wii Shop Channel". Nintendo. October 13, 2008. Archived from the original on October 15, 2008. Retrieved October 16, 2008.
  18. ^ Pop-Silaghi, Daniel. "World of Goo for Linux Is Here". Softpedia. Archived from the original on February 16, 2009. Retrieved July 25, 2011.
  19. ^ "World of Goo preorders give you taste of game, "profanity pack"". arsTechnica. August 8, 2010. Archived from the original on June 29, 2010. Retrieved August 8, 2010.
  20. ^ "Frequently Asked Questions – Where/what is the profanity pack?". goofans!. Retrieved January 3, 2013.
  21. ^ Burch, Anthony (November 7, 2008). "Destructoid interview: Ron Carmel and Kyle Gabler, creators of World of Goo". Destructoid. Archived from the original on October 13, 2011. Retrieved May 7, 2011.
  22. ^ Harris, Craig (February 20, 2009). "DICE 2009: Nintendo to Publish World of Goo". IGN Wii. IGN Entertainment. Archived from the original on February 24, 2009. Retrieved February 27, 2009.
  23. ^ "Wiiウェア タイトルリスト" [WiiWare Title List] (in Japanese). Nintendo Co., Ltd. Archived from the original on May 27, 2019. Retrieved May 7, 2011.
  24. ^ "World of Goo". Microsoft. Archived from the original on November 3, 2012. Retrieved February 5, 2011.
  25. ^ "Games on Games for Windows – LIVE!". Microsoft. Archived from the original on December 6, 2009. Retrieved February 5, 2011.
  26. ^ Cork, Jeff (January 24, 2017). "World Of Goo, Little Inferno, Human Resource Machine Heading To Switch". Game Informer. Retrieved January 24, 2017.
  27. ^ Chalk, Andy (April 18, 2019). "World of Goo is getting updated and going free on the Epic Store". PC Gamer. Archived from the original on April 18, 2019. Retrieved April 18, 2019.
  28. ^ Mackovech, Sam (April 19, 2019). "World of Goo is Epic Game Store's next freebie—and all PC owners will get HD update". Ars Technica. Archived from the original on April 19, 2019. Retrieved April 19, 2019.
  29. ^ Moon, Mariella (May 6, 2023). "Netflix is launching a remastered 'World of Goo' on May 23rd". Engadget. Retrieved July 24, 2023.
  30. ^ a b "Music from World of Goo". Kyle Gabler. Archived from the original on July 7, 2018. Retrieved January 20, 2009.
  31. ^ a b "World of Goo for PC Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on February 23, 2010. Retrieved May 2, 2011.
  32. ^ a b "World of Goo for Wii Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on February 24, 2010. Retrieved May 2, 2011.
  33. ^ "World of Goo for iPhone/iPad Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on August 14, 2018. Retrieved September 27, 2018.
  34. ^ "World of Goo for Switch Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on October 10, 2018. Retrieved September 27, 2018.
  35. ^ a b Hayward, Andrew (October 16, 2008). "World of Goo Review". Archived from the original on June 3, 2016. Retrieved May 15, 2020.
  36. ^ Walker, John (May 1, 2009). "World of Goo Review". Eurogamer. Eurogamer Network Ltd. Archived from the original on September 17, 2020. Retrieved May 2, 2011.
  37. ^ a b Blyth, Jon (October 2, 2008). "World of Goo Review". Eurogamer. Eurogamer Network Ltd. Archived from the original on December 5, 2008. Retrieved October 13, 2008.
  38. ^ Todd, Brett (November 3, 2008). "World of Goo Review". Archived from the original on September 7, 2011. Retrieved May 2, 2011.
  39. ^ a b Casamassina, Matt (October 10, 2008). "World of Goo Review". IGN Wii. IGN Entertainment. Archived from the original on October 14, 2008. Retrieved October 13, 2008.
  40. ^ a b DiMola, Nick (October 17, 2008). "Wii Review: World of Goo". Nintendo World Report. Archived from the original on January 17, 2010. Retrieved October 17, 2008.
  41. ^ a b Official Nintendo Magazine, Issue 38, p.95
  42. ^ Jones, Graham (February 2, 2009). "WiiWare Review: World of Goo". Resolution Magazine. Archived from the original on October 6, 2011. Retrieved May 15, 2020.
  43. ^ East, Tom (February 17, 2009). "Nintendo Feature: 100 Best Nintendo Games: Part One". Official Nintendo Magazine. Archived from the original on November 2, 2013. Retrieved December 5, 2013.
  44. ^ "2008 Independent Games Festival Winners". Independent Games Festival. Think Services. Archived from the original on March 20, 2016. Retrieved January 27, 2008.
  45. ^ Mysore, Sahana (January 2, 2009). "How the World of Goo became one of the indie video game hits of 2008". Venture Beat. Archived from the original on September 12, 2019. Retrieved January 29, 2020.
  46. ^ "Best Independent Game Fueled by Dew". Archived from the original on July 24, 2011. Retrieved November 8, 2012.
  47. ^ "IGN Wii: Best of 2008". Best of 2008 Awards. IGN Entertainment. December 18, 2008. Archived from the original on December 20, 2008. Retrieved December 18, 2008.
  48. ^ "Best Game No One Played". Best of 2008. GameSpot. December 23, 2008. Archived from the original on January 31, 2009. Retrieved December 28, 2008.
  49. ^ "D.I.C.E. Awards By Video Game Details World of Goo". Academy of Interactive Arts & Sciences. Retrieved November 15, 2023.
  50. ^ "Eurogamer's Top 50 Games of 2008: 10–1". Eurogamer. December 30, 2008. Archived from the original on December 31, 2008. Retrieved January 7, 2009.
  51. ^ Moore, Peter (December 31, 2008). "WTF? (Where The hell is FIFA 09?)". Peter Moore's Official Blog. Electronic Arts. Archived from the original on February 27, 2009. Retrieved January 7, 2009.
  52. ^ Mott, Tony (2010). 1001 Video Games You Must Play Before You Die. London: Quintessence Editions Ltd. p. 814. ISBN 978-1-74173-076-0.
  53. ^ Hinkle, David (November 12, 2008). "Wii Fanboy interviews 2D Boy (World of Goo)". Joystiq. Weblogs, Inc. Archived from the original on February 20, 2009.
  54. ^ Gabler, Kyle (November 21, 2010). "World of Goo on iPad Releasing Soon". 2D Boy. Archived from the original on November 24, 2010.

External links[edit]