The Maltese online casino, Lapalingo.com, has successfully integrated the online games portfolio from AMANET following a content agreement between the two companies.
AMANET, the online gaming division of AMATIC Industries, has signed a new content deal with the Maltese operator Rabbit Entertainment Ltd. to integrate AMANET video slots into its online casino platform Lapalingo.com.
The Lapalingo.com casino is licensed by the Malta Gaming Authority and operates in accordance with European legal standards; implying fair online gaming and security.
Following the deal, the full range of AMANET games are available directly through the casino’s browser via a 24/7 casino experience which can be joined wherever and whenever the user wants.
The online division AMANET from the gaming technology provider AMATIC Industries brings the company’s renowned MULTI GAME library from the land-based segment to the online market and the games are multilingual and approved by multiple jurisdictions.
AMATIC’s online gaming manager Mrs. Tatjana Bauer-Engstberger claimed she is very pleased to welcome Lapalingo.com to the company’s constantly growing customer base. She said: “It makes us proud that AMANET games will now also be available at Lapalingo.com as this online casino platform stands out both for innovative style and its focus on high quality games.”
The company claims one of the main focuses of AMATIC Industries has always been on MULTI GAME and Mrs. Tatjana Bauer-Engstberger added: “Indeed, it is not an exaggeration to say that our vast experience in land-based gaming for more than 20 years is both basis and guarantee for the high quality of the AMANET game library. We truly believe that games which work well in land-based casinos will also be a success in the online gaming market. It is naturally a big advantage that we transfer the best from the conventional gaming world into the fast growing online segment. With our AMANET suite of products we have exactly the right instrument to fulfil the high expectations of the online casino providers.”