Let's have a look at what you could have won. Well, if you've just downloaded Bullseye, you could've won any number of better darts games than this one. But - come on - this is Bullseye dammit. The likes of Phil Taylor's Power Darts and Pub Darts 180 might be the better games for darts buffs, but they don't have the quiz elements and the opportunities to win a speedboat that Bullseye comes with.
This mobile take on the iconic 80s/90s quiz show Bullseye couldn't be much more authentic. It's got the trumpeting theme tune which blasts embarrassingly out of your phone at random intervals, it's got all Bowen's catchphrases - admittedly in text form as opposed to recorded by the man himself, and it's even got the prize board and the chance to win a whole load of tat from a trouser press to a BMX bike.
It's also got one of the worst dart throwing systems I've ever experienced. Darts are thrown in each of the game's three different rounds - starting with the Category one, where you choose a question category then try to land a dart in it; then in Pounds for Points and - if you get that far - Bully's Prize Board rounds.
Throwing a dart consists of stopping your disembodied dart hovering from left to right when it's adjacent to the segment you're going for, then doing the same as it hovers up and down. With the dart hopefully where you want it - although as it's incredibly tricky to judge, most of the time it won't be - you stop the dart when it's as straight as possible for an accurate throw.
Several things make it the worst darts experience I've had since throwing a dart into my brother's hand when I was about six and getting into a lot of trouble.
Firstly, if you cock up the first bit of the throw, there's no going back and trying again. So you're stuck with your dart in potentially completely the wrong place.
Secondly, some weird sort of perspective applies to your oversized arrow, making it incredibly hard to judge when you've over the triple 20 (or wherever you're going for). In fact, even when your dart is lodged in the board it's tricky to tell where it's landed, leaving you having to check your score after every throw.
Just to make things laughably worse, when you're throwing as the non-darts player things get twice as hard with the dart wobbling about like it's being held by a recovering alcoholic.
Of course, Bullseye is as much a quiz game as a darts one so it could be saved by its general knowledge sections. It could be but it's not.
The questions admittedly seem to be in keeping with the era of the show, but we're not entirely sure that's a good idea. Of course, it's fine for the older folk playing who remember the 1980s - and perhaps they are the only people who would consider buying Bullseye the game - but it means anyone younger will struggle with the TV, film and music questions. Unless you can remember the TV series Home James, you might want to give it a miss.
Finally, while I appreciate the humour of including Bully's Prize Board and learning exactly what putting a dart in each red segment will win you (iiiiin one, wake up to a nice hot cup of tea with this tea's maid), clearly since you're not going to be winning these prizes it's largely worthless.
There's some point to the prizes in that they're all valued at a cash amount and the higher the amount you've won at the end, the higher you'll be on the score table, but hearing them all is only really entertaining first time around.
As well as the Bullseye quiz there's a straightforward darts mode which lets you play 501, 301 and Around the Clock without the quiz frills. With the dart controls being so rubbish though, you can imagine how much fun this adds to the package.
I've been pretty negative about Bullseye, but I'm ending with a few positive words. It's a fun little nostalgia blast for those who remember the TV programme, and you can master the dart controls so you're hitting triple 20s even if it doesn't look or feel very slick. And it earns an extra point just for being Bullseye, which - come on - you can't help but have a soft spot for.