- The players will play quizzes to win real money.
- Whichever player is fast to finish the quiz correctly, will win the most.
The iOS game will allow people to win thousands of dollars in a match. It will depend on the number of players and the entry fee would be $1. The quizzes happen every 15 minutes from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Pacific time. Unlike HQ trivia, the rival game, this game does not have a live host. The players can select the matches they want to complete according to their favorite topics.
The seed round fund for New York-based BigBrain comes from First Round Capital, Box Group, Ludlow Ventures, Golden Ventures, and others. The player’s areas of expertise are one thing that sets Big Brain apart.
Who builds the questionnaire?
The questionnaire is created and examined by expert teams. They protect the players from cheating through proprietary technology developed specifically for the game. Players enter the game to win cash pools against thousands of other players. The topics of the game include Old School Hip Hop, college football, snack foods, and 90s movies. Big Brain CEO, Nik Bonaddio enlists these topics in an interview.
“Trivia is the biggest skill game there is. And we’re applying that business model to trivia. You buy into it, and if you win, you could win a lot of money,” he said. “We spent the last year in lockdown building it, and now we’re launching. It’s super exciting.”
How does BigBrain work?
You can select a topic to show off your knowledge. The player has to pay an entry fee of $1 to compete in the games with other players. Whoever wins takes home the pot. You have to answer 12 timed questions as fast as you can. The faster you answer the more points you win. This betters your chances of winning big. You can quickly and securely withdraw the money you’ve won. Each quiz takes 10 minutes to finish. In the next year, the schedule will expand. It will run a quiz every 15 minutes for 24 hours a day.
Bonaddio founded the company in 2020 as “a company of trivia lovers, for trivia lovers.” He was the chief Technology officer of Fanduel. The company took real-money fantasy sports to the next level in competition with DraftKings.