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Stack Smash App Review – Scam Or Legit?

Stack Smash app iconWelcome to my Stack Smash app review.

There are a lot of apps and games out there that get copied by other people. I am not sure entirely why that kind of thing happens. If I had to guess, they want to chip away a bit of the userbase of the popular app. I sort of get that rationale. They’re not really hurting anybody.

I have seen a lot of different kind of apps in the time that I started writing these reviews. That’s just the nature of this job. You try to look at the stuff that’s available to you. Sometimes there are things that look eerily familiar to things you’ve already seen. If it’s not broke, don’t fix it, right? Though, it’s more like “build a new thing that looks and works like another thing.”

So when I came across the Stack Smash app, there was some kind of déjà vu happening. Oh, it’s one of those games? Huh. I’m not really too much of a fan of this type of game. I don’t even know what to call them. Smash ball games? It doesn’t seem right.

Genres aside, you have probably seen one of these games in ad or something. The premise for it is simple enough. You drop the ball on a specific part of the platform. Then that platform breaks. Easy to understand, right? So why exactly would I be using my time to review this app? Well, how do I put this?


Stack Smash App Review

Here are some quick details about the app:

  • Full Name: Stack Smash
  • Developer: whiterier
  • Availability: Worldwide
  • User Reviews: 4.3 Stars

What Is Stack Smash?

Stack Smash is one of those games where you drop a ball to break platforms as fast as you can. You have to drop your ball onto the colored parts of a platform. Often times, the colored parts are laid out in a way that you can destroy all of them in succession. If you drop your ball onto the black part of the platform, then it is game over. Rewards are given when you reach the bottom. You get different in-game currency that you can then exchange for in-game currency for other games.


How Stack Smash Works

The Stack Smash app is currently available on the Google Play Store for Android users. It has currently amassed more than ten million total installations on the platform. That’s a relatively decent amount of installations, for what it’s worth.

So what’s this app about? Well, there isn’t much to it honestly. It’s one of the more simple games that I have reviewed. I have a hard time trying to think of ways to prolong this paragraph. But here goes.

The premise of this game is you have to drop a ball through a huge stack of platforms to get to the end. If you have never played one of these games before, how? There are so many of these games out there. I’m surprised you have never tried at least one of these.

But, yeah. It is fairly easy to get into a game like this. That is what’s great about a lot of mobile games. A lot of them don’t involve that much effort from the user to play. Sometimes you just need a game that doesn’t take hours to play.

Gameplay for Stack Smash

You may or may not be wondering why I chose this game. I just really needed to write about a low-effort game. It’s still the kind of app that promises its users that you can exchange whatever currency they have in the game for another of digital currency. Most of the apps I have written about usually let you exchange their in-game currency for PayPal credits. Or if they want to specific to the people they target, they may use GCash for people from the Philippines.

I sort of have to give my kudos to the developers for trying to adapt to whatever country they think they can get the most users from. Not everyone has the time to make an account on PayPal. If you’re from the Philippines, you probably know someone who has a GCash account. Heck, you probably also have an account of your own. It’s fairly easier to sign up for an account for GCash.

Somehow, Stack Smash deviates from the other apps by letting it users exchange whatever currency it has for a few specific games. The games are Garena Free Fire, Roblox, Brawl Stars, Mobile Legends: Bang Bang, PUBG Mobile, and League of Legends. Damn. They really went with the big names, huh? Mobile Legends and Roblox are, like, in the the Top Free Games list on the Play Store. I’m now get why the Stack Smash app has amassed more than ten million installations.

To put things in perspective, Mobile Legends and Roblox are #2 and #3 on the Top Free Games list, respectively. Both of these games have amassed more than 500 million installations each. Compare that to Stack Smash. That app dwarfs in comparison to those two.

So why would an app like this be targetting the users of games that have fifty times more than them? Well, the thing about the six aforementioned apps is that they have in-app purchases. And those in-app purchases costs actual money. Of course, how much you have to pay for those IAPs depend on your country. But it’s still really expensive. And if you don’t really have disposable income for these games, you’re shit out of luck.

That’s where the Stack Smash app comes in.

So… This Game Lets You Redeem In-Game Currency for Other Games?

That’s right, subheading that’s somehow oddly specific. The Stack Smash app somehow lets you earn coins and gems that you can save up. And when you somehow collected enough of these in-game currency, you can then exchange for another set of in-game currency for a different game.

Somehow smashing platforms with a bouncy ball is enough to do that? I actually can’t believe that’s the premise of this app. But it somehow is? Games are weird, man. I don’t really play a lot of games. The purchases you do inside them really pile up.

Take Roblox for example. I did a little bit of research. This game is a lot more popular with kids more than it does with adults. People letting their kids use any kind of gadget with a screen is asking for trouble. Especially if you have your debit or credit card details connected to the account you’re using in the gadget. There are a lot of news stories where kids managed to spend thousands on random shit they find on the internet. Kids are very impressionable. If they see you adding items to a digital basket, they will replicate that.

Where was I? Oh, right. Roblox.

So, in Roblox, people basically go into scenarios dressed up like one of those figures you get in a box of Lego set. And in this app, you kind of have to use their in-game currency, Robux, in order to do a lot of things. You can dress up your avatar…. Uh, buy weapons? Go into servers? I honestly can’t make sense of this game at all.

The fact is using this app doesn’t come cheap. Sure, you can download the app for free on the app stores. But, like, a lot of the things you can do in the app are hidden behind a paywall. And the only way you can unlock the paywall is by spending Robux. And Robux requires you to pay them actual money in exchange for their app’s own currency. That’s how commerce works. You have to give something of value in order to get an item you want. For reference, the most expensive pack costs $99.99. You’ll get 10,000 Robux for it. So it kinda costs 0.0099 for a Robux.

But you would still spend almost a hundred dollars just so your kid can design his avatar and buy power-ups or whatever. The items you can buy for your avatar are relatively the cheapest in the app. It’s the power-ups for the scenarios that will set you back. They cost a few hundred Robux to buy. If your kid is somehow a fucking cheapskate, you’re safe. But kids aren’t like that usually.

You Don’t Have $100 to Burn, Now What?

Well, that’s why the Stack Smash app exists. You get to get earn coins and gems from playing the game. How does it work? Well, let me show you.

When you first open the app, you are welcomed with this selection screen. You choose which game you want to get in-game currency for. The app will then ask you for your player ID in that game. If you don’t have one, that’s fine. You can still add one after you made an account for it. The app allows you to reselect the game you want.

Selection screen in Stack Smash

The app will then walk you through the basics. It will first lead you to the withdrawal screen. You can’t really skip this. But it’s only a few steps so it’s not much of a hassle. When you click on the daily bonus button, you get 70,000 gems. You’re already 70% of the way to exchanging it for 6,8000 Robux.

After the withdrawal screen, you are now lead into the main gameplay. The first few levels are usually pretty easy. You just have to tap and hold on the screen so that your ball smashes the platform. I want to point out that you can only smash the colored parts of the platform. You can’t destroy the parts of the platform that are colored block. If you try to destroy it, you will lose the game.

You get 100 coins for each platform you break. The goal is to make it through all of the platforms until you reach the bottom. When you do, you get gems. The game with spin a multiplier wheel. That will obviously multiply the amount of gems you will get. There is also a progress tab that will show up at the top every time you finish a level. When you complete a certain number of levels, you get to unlock a chest. That chest will reward you with gems or coins.

And that’s really it for the gameplay, I guess? I’m kind of surprised they didn’t add more things into the game. They just stuck with the usual gameplay, huh? Weird. That doesn’t happen a lot. I should be happier that this game doesn’t have a puzzle piece system. But somehow I’m not.

Is Stack Smash Legit? Does It Pay?

The Stack Smash app lets you exchange your earnings in the game for in-game for different games like Roblox, Mobile Legends: Bang Bang, Brawl Stars, Player Unknown’s Battlegrounds (PUBG) Mobile, League of Legends and Garena Free Fall. All six of these games are fairly popular. And they all involve some kind of in-game currency that you can get by paying for it with real money.

As you can see, you have to earn a certain amount of coins or gems in order to exchange it for your preferred game’s in-game currency. Diamonds seem like the easiest currency to grind for in the game, since you do get 70,000 gems as your first daily bonus. You will only need 30,000 more gems before you can exchange it for 6,800 Robux. If you earn three million coins, you can exchange it for 10,200 Robux. And if you reach level 300, you can exchange it for 13,600 Robux. Not really sure how they determined that. But okay.

Withdrawal screen for Stack Smash

As you can see, the two other withdrawal thresholds take a while to reach. You only earn 100 coins per each platform you destroy. And the number of platforms vary per level. So you never really know how much you’ll get for any given level. But, you can get coins from the chest when you complete a certain number of levels.

The one requiring you to reach Level 300 though. Good grief. I’m not really sure you’ll have the patience to get to that level. But I guess you’ll find a way?

(Side note: I read a few reviews saying that the amount of gems you’ll get as you progress will lessen. And I’m not surprised by that. I have seen a lot of apps that do that. It’s really a common thing that happens. Go figure.)

It’s not really guaranteed that you will actually get the in-game currency that you redeemed. You also have to consider that the amounts you can redeem aren’t, especially with the Robux ones, don’t match the ones that Roblux actually sells. So that’s sort of a red flag. Where would it be coming from? Would another account send the in-game currency account? Can you do that?


Pros and Cons


  • Easy to understand gameplay
  • Decent graphics


  • Not much else to the game
  • No possible way for your cashouts to show up in the game


I can’t really recommend this app to any of you guys. Like, it’s an okay game for what it’s worth. Though there isn’t much else to it other than the main gameplay. The allure of possibly getting to get in-game currency for one of six games you may or may not be playing sounds enticing. But it’s hard to trust an app like this.

There’s a lot of better apps out there. You’re better off playing those than this one.

And that’s it for my review of the Stack Smash app. I hope you enjoyed it. If you did, please share it to your friends and family.

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