Cute and Cool: How to Play Games with the Crayola R3

Crayon Pop’s R3 is an adorable arcade machine.

Its main gimmick is that you can build a little bubble-shaped robot with a few buttons, and then toss it into the game to earn a prize.

There’s no way to actually play with it, though.

Its only purpose is to teach kids how to play games, and that’s all it does.

We don’t want kids to spend too much time in the machine, and we certainly don’t need them to spend a lot of time playing games.

We want them to be exposed to a range of different forms of entertainment.

And so we’re using the R3 to teach children how to make games.

“It’s like a mini-game show,” Crayo’s R&R producer Jason Stuckey tells Ars.

“A fun thing to do is let kids create their own little game show.”

There are a number of games the R&amps can play, including one called Robot Rescue.

This is a game where you’re trying to find a robot with your mind, and you must make sure it survives.

“We wanted to get kids interested in a very different kind of entertainment,” says Stucker.

You can get kids to explore different kinds of robots, which can include robots from Pixar, Disney, Pixar Animation Studios, and other toy companies.

“And that’s really what the R &L was really designed for.”

In this game, you can control the robot by waving a hand over its head.

You’ll get points for keeping the robot moving, for jumping over obstacles, and for collecting food from nearby robots.

You need to keep the robot alive for as long as possible, and to be successful, you need to collect food from its food supply.

If the robot gets hungry, you’ll have to give it a treat.

“You’re basically doing a kind of puzzle game where your brain is constantly working to figure out how to get the robot to eat,” says Crayapop’s Stucks.

“So, you’re essentially trying to build a robot that can eat, so you can get a reward.”

Crayoplanes and Crayomats are also an activity, which is a little different from games, but the idea is the same.

You’re trying a lot more with Crayos and Crays.

It’s kind of like the same thing as playing a game of basketball or football or soccer, but with robots instead of football or basketball players.

You move the robot around the screen, and it’ll get progressively more complex.

This isn’t the kind of activity kids like to do on their own, but it can be fun for them.

Crayocanes, Crayoms, and CRAYOMATS: The Crayolans, CRAYOCANES, and CATAS are an activity in Craya.

The goal is to build an awesome robot that will do the robot’s bidding.

“I really like playing games, I like making toys,” says Tanya Grewal, a third-grader at Crayolas, the local high school in Los Angeles.

“If I’m not having fun playing with the robot, I might go back and do some other activities.”

In fact, she did go back to Crayan this year and she even built her own robot for the class.

“This is the first time I have made a robot,” she tells Ars when we visit her school.

“But it’s been fun, because it’s fun to have other people around.”

The next step is to add a few more things to the robot.

“One of the things that we are going to add is a camera,” says Grewals mom, Tanya.

“What we are trying to do here is create a robot where you can see what it’s doing, and also be able to control it.”

You’ll need to connect the robot with an internet connection to use it.

“The way we do this is by connecting it with the internet through a webcam,” says Jason Stuchks, the CRAYO production manager.

“In this case, we’re connecting the webcam to the CAYO.”

You can connect the webcam directly to the game.

“By connecting the CTEB [computer-to-computer] connection to the webcam, we can control it from anywhere on the world,” says the C&amp ;R producer.

“That way, you don’t have to be in the same place to connect.”

If you’ve got an older device, you might need to add in some additional features.

“To connect the CPEB connection to a game, we will need to change the settings in the game so it’s only able to connect to a certain computer,” says Kelli Rupp, the head of game development for Crayojans, a Crayolan