Now kids, back in my day when we were bored at school we’d have to play flash games. We didn’t have fancy smartphones or Pokemon GO, we had to boot… Continue reading
20 years ago, Shadow Warrior launched on PC. To give you perspective, that was back in the MS-DOS days and most of you won’t even know what that means. But… Continue reading
The dark and gorgeous hand-drawn PC point and click adventure Karma. Incarnation 1 is on its way to Android. It will launch on May 24th, and the developer has claimed… Continue reading
Codeweavers’ Crossover is a program that allows Linux and Mac to run some Windows programs. While this may not seem overly related to Steam running on Android at first, last year Codeweavers announced that they would be working on bringing their software over to Android.
One thing the upcoming cross-platform sandbox MMORPG likes to do is have closed beta testing phases. So far we have had three of them so far and the next one will be starting up in less than three weeks. In the meantime, the developers have released a new video that previews the resource gatherers players can hire called “Laborers”.
Nvidia has launched a trio of spine-tingling new games this week on GeForce NOW, its cloud-based game streaming service that allows Android gamers to play full PC game releases on Nvidia’s Shield family of devices including Shield Android TV, Shield tablet and Shield portable.
The Park isn’t the only newly release PC game to show up on Nvidia’s gaming-on-demand service called GeForce Now. Layers of Fear is another newly added horror game for the Halloween holiday season that is now available on Nvidia Shield devices.
Mobile gaming is really strictly mobile anymore these days. With programs like Bluestacks (and others) or services like Nvidia’s GeForce Now gaming-on-demand, and GameStream, you can pretty much play Android games on any platform you want, besides consoles, as well as playing other platform’s games on Android. The line between all the video game platforms has thinned out a lot.
Simply mentioning his name is likely to elicit groans from gaming enthusiasts of any platform, but hate him or love him, Michael Pacther remains an influential analyst and commentator in the video game sphere. This time, the famed analyst has revised one of his most frequently made predictions; the death of console gaming.
Humble Bundle began as a niche platform for indie game promotion but is now one of the major brands associated with the digital distribution of video games. The organization, renowned for its charity program, steep discounts and solid curation of obscure games, is looking to add a new distinction to its already stellar resumé; a subscription service.