Flash Fives (or Hit52 as it’s known by some) is Dragonfish development that involves the merging of two entities – online bingo and a card-based table game, only instead of placing bets on whose hand will win, you win by matching a hand of five cards before your opponents.
The simple 52-ball bingo variant uses a standard deck of playing cards instead of numbers. Tickets are just 5p each with real money prizes to be won every couple of minutes. As cards are drawn, casino chips are placed on matching cards to help the player keep a track of what they need to win. There’s just one prize per game – a full house. Multiple full house winners will receive an equal share of the prize pot.
How Do You Play Flash Fives (Hit52)?
The first step is to secure your tickets into the next game. Players can manually select the number of tickets they wish to have in play or use the handy pre-set buttons. As many as 96 tickets can be purchased per game with tickets priced at 5p. A single strip consists of 5 cards (a hand of five cards).
When the timer reaches zero, the loading screen will appear. After a brief period, cards will be drawn at random from the pack. Coloured casino chips will drop onto matching cards and will spell out BINGO when a hand is complete (full house won).
Flash Fives is one of the most simple bingo games to play, the only downside is the hands of cards are not in order. Instead of running from small to large (lowest numbers to picture cards), the hands are mixed up, but this makes no difference when playing in auto mode. There is an option to mark tickets in manual mode. Should you happen to miss a card, the computer recognises this and catches up for you.
There are FAQ’s and help settings available in-game. A chat feature may be present. Should you happen to have access to a community feature we recommend taking part in the quizzes for additional bonuses, offers and free bingo tickets.
What’s The Difference Between Flash Fives (Hit52) by Dragonfish and Cinco by Tombola?
Flash Fives by Dragonfish allows players to purchase up to 96 tickets per game at a one-off cost of 5p each. Tombola’s Cinco also features hands of five cards, the difference being cards are in order, players may only purchase five tickets per game at 5p, 10p, 20p or 40p per ticket. Cinco has two jackpots whereas Flash Fives has none.
An RNG is used to determine the outcome of every game, and this means fair and honest payouts.
Side games may be played alongside Flash Five games. There are no side games available at Tombola.