Minecraft for Android and iOS Devices – How to Play Online These Servers

Minecraft is one of the most popular games in the world. It was released more than 12 years ago, and sales are still skyrocketing.

The game’s developers are working hard to ensure that the players get the best experience.

Minecraft is available on both iOS and Android, and you can even play multiplayer with friends and family.

These are the steps you have to follow to install Minecraft on a smartphone:

  1. Open the Google Play Store (Android) or Apple App Store (iOS).
  2. Search for Minecraft in the search bar
  3. Purchase the game
  4. Tap the install button to commence installation.

After you do that, the game will be downloaded and installed on your smartphone. You can then log in with a Microsoft account or use another means of sign-up to play.

The .apk file is 112MB for Android and 150MB for iOS.

Let’s see the top servers you can play on!

Nether Games

This is a friendly Bedrock Edition server. There are over 20,000 active players on this server, and it features some captivating mini-games like Fractions, Duels, Murder Mystery, Bedwars, and others.

IP: lobby.nethergames.org:19132

Server Name: NetherGames

Infinity Craft

This is a survival server that you will certainly enjoy playing.

It allows you to talk to your friends via mic for hours, grow crops, and expand your universe.

IP: play.infinitycraft.uk:19132

Server Name: InfinityCraft

Mineplex PE

This is one of the largest Minecraft servers of all time. It features various zone and arenas, and there are also thousands of active players on the server.

It features incredible details and many exciting games.

You can play Minekart, which is a lot like Mario Kart.

There is also Death Tag, Survival Games, Master Builder, Sky Wars, and others.

IP: pe.mineplex.com

Server Name: Mineplex PE

William Reid
A science writer through and through, William Reid’s first starting working on offline local newspapers. An obsessive fascination with all things science/health blossomed from a hobby into a career. Before hopping over to Optic Flux, William worked as a freelancer for many online tech publications including ScienceWorld, JoyStiq and Digg. William serves as our lead science and health reporter.