DragonBox Elements learning game teaches geometry through puzzles


DragonBox has come out with a new learning game to teach geometry.

Available now for iOS and Android, DragonBox Elements takes kids on an adventure to defeat the evil dragon Osgard. By completing geometric proofs, players free characters from hidden shapes and recruit them into a heroic army.

DragonBox Elements features over 100 geometry puzzles designed to foster curiosity for math and improve logical reasoning skills. It’s aimed at kids 9 years and older.

The mobile game costs $5. It gets its name from Elements, an influential 13-volume work in the history of mathematics and geometry, which was written by the Greek mathematician Euclid.

You can read our review of DragonBox Numbers here. It works to develop “number sense” in children, rather than forcing rote memorization. Last year, DragonBox also released DragonBox Big Numbers, which focuses on long addition and subtraction.

Stephanie Carmichael Stephanie is the editor-in-chief of the Classcraft Blog and the Head of Content for Classcraft (www.classcraft.com). She's a proud advocate of games for social good and loves talking with teachers about their amazing experiences in the classroom. Email her at [email protected]
+ Leave a comment + 2 Replies


Leave a Comment

You must be logged in to post a comment.
Android, DragonBox, DragonBox Elements, game-based learning, geometry, iOS, math
Make Learning an Adventure, Gamify your classroom today! Start Now, It's Free!
Features 0
Features 0

March’s Quest of the Month: Teacher Steve Isaacs’ game design lesson plan

By on
Introducing Classcraft's first-ever Quest of the Month! Each month at Classcraft, we'll be choosing one awesome quest to promote. Quests are personalized, self-paced, choose-your-own-adventure lessons for students. Our goal is to spotlight the amazing educators who inspire us and share creative, teacher-made content with our global community of forward-thinking educators. If you use Classcraft, you can submit quests you'
Features 1
Features 1

Future-ready education: The lessons students need to learn aren’t taught by textbooks

By on
New to the world of edtech, I arrived at the 2016 SETDA/ISTE conferences in Denver, Colorado, as the chief academic officer of the New Jersey Department of Education. I was there to celebrate two New Jersey educators who were being recognized for their work fostering student voice. The conference began with “speed dating” rounds, where educators could learn more about companies looking to partner with and support their work with students. The kickoff began with each new company giving an
Thank you for subscribing to our newsletter
An error as occured, please try again later
Latest game review, teaching tips and more!