Nintendo’s cool new console was announced back in October, but most of the juicy info was kept under wraps; that ends now.
Paul George now has his own signature basketball shoes from Nike, and they carry a striking resemblance to the NBA superstar.
If you’re a fan of both racing games and great-looking graphics, you’re gonna love this.
It’s been said before — many times before — but it’s hard to overstate: Shop for games in bulk, when prices are at their cheapest. Do your shopping during the festive seasons, and avoid full-priced games like a plague if you want to stretch your dollar furthest.
Nintendo’s palm-sized throwback consoles are incredibly hard to come by right now, but thanks to some crafty digging — and lots of impatience — both are in our hands for a full unboxing video with gameplay footage.
As mobile gadgets rise in shipments each year, traditional laptops and desktop computers continue to slump. HP, who’s been such a strong player for Windows-powered machines, is fully aware of the situation, and has turned its attention to the one market that values conventional computing: Gamers.
It’s been nearly four years since Nintendo released the Wii U, and we’re just now seeing the successor. The new Nintendo Switch is still a “home gaming system,” despite advertising itself as a console you can take with you wherever you go.
Back in March, several days after announcing a $30-per-movie 4K HDR streaming service, Sony unveiled a new generation of expensive TV sets in the Philippines that not only promise ultra-sharp visuals, but HDR or high-dynamic-range lighting as well.
The original PlayStation 4 has been available for nearly three years already, and fans have been clamoring for an upgrade. Blame it on being spoiled by the yearly successors smartphones and laptops have been getting, but now does seem like a good time to add some much-needed features to the old PS4. The PlayStation Pro and Slim are doing just that.
Despite constant warnings not to download apps outside of Google Play and Apple’s App Store, people are doing it anyway, and it’s getting increasingly worse. Security experts at Trend Micro noticed a rise in the number of adware installed on smartphones, and repackaged Pokémon Go and Minecraft software are at the heart of the problem.
The Pokémon Go community can apparently look forward to a new update this week. The update, referred to as version 0.37 for Android and version 1.7.0 for iPhones, will address a number of bugs and performance issues and introduce the Buddy Pokémon feature to the wildly popular mobile game.
We all knew they were coming, and now it’s official: Sony’s new and improved PlayStation 4 Pro and PlayStation 4 Slim are here. We had the privilege of taking a closer look at the consoles during the launch in Hong Kong, and we even have the full price list for Southeast Asia.
Gaming laptops have become the experimental platform for manufacturers to let out all the wild ideas they’ve come up with. Most recently, ASUS unleashed what we thought was a mobile behemoth, cramming two high-end graphics cards, water cooling, and a mechanical keyboard into a massive notebook. Acer may have done something even more unthinkable, placing a 21-inch curved display in its new Predator 21 X gaming notebook.
As hoops fans patiently await the arrival of NBA 2K17 on September 20 (or September 16 for those who preordered), developer 2K Sports has dropped major news about a new and exciting feature that will take basketball’s video game darling to unprecedented heights.
UPDATE: A guy with the handle @ on Twitter claims to have the console. He has posted additional photos to prove it’s real. The images can be found at the end of this post.
The internet may have spoiled an upcoming product announcement yet again. As most savvy gamers know, Sony’s PlayStation 4 is rumored to be getting a hardware upgrade (plus a makeover) at a PlayStation event in New York City on September 7th.
Wouldn’t it be great if you lived by a PokéStop or two? You could just sit on your couch, set a lure and have pokémon come to you? Don’t even think about it! Not only is that a lazy-ass idea, it’s not feasible. If you’re really serious about catching them all, you’ll need to put in the time, just like in the game or TV show, moving from place to place in search of them all.
Cheaters beware: Niantic Labs is trying to make Pokémon Go a fairer game to play for all. As The Verge previously reported, the development studio has quietly updated its terms of service for the hit smartphone game so it can dish out lifetime bans to players who are caught cheating, as opposed to kicking them out temporarily, which it has done in the past.
Pokémon Go updates have been hard to come by lately, what with the continued expansion of the wildly popular smartphone game to more territories across the globe. But a new version is rolling out today, offering several tweaks and bug fixes that could improve your gaming experience.
Here’s the full list of changes included in Pokémon Go version 0.33.
Put on your walking shoes, and head to the gym — the pokémon gym that is.
After a long wait, Pokémon Go is now officially available in the Philippines. The hit smartphone game is already available on iOS and Android. Those who own an iPhone can get it from the App Store. If the app doesn’t show up on your Android phone, you can hit this Play Store link.
Here’s a breakdown of what we know about Pokémon Go‘s global release so far in order of date:
- The game is out now in the Philippines and 14 other countries in Asia and Ocenia. Swing by this page for the full list.
- As of today, August 4, Pokémon Go is now available in Central and South America. The news comes just in time for the 2016 Rio Olympics in Brazil. The world’s best athletes training in Pokémon gyms could be a thing now. Yay!
- Nintendo announced on July 27th that Pokémon Go Plus, the watch-like companion device that alerts you of nearby monsters, will be available in September, not late-July.
Virtual reality platforms have the potential to be the future of entertainment, so it’s only natural that so many companies, like Samsung, HTC, and Facebook-owned Oculus, are getting in on the action with their own VR gear that were made available earlier this year. Sony, one of the most reputable names in the entertainment industry, is also trying to burst onto the scene.
Pikachu is home, and by that we mean you can now catch Pokémon’s iconic yellow mouse where it all started.
Pokémon Go is “finally broadcasting” in its native Japan, Niantic Labs, the company responsible for the now-wildly popular mobile game, announced. It was only a matter of time; in fact, the game was supposed to launch in Japan on July 20, but its release was postponed after a leaked email that gave the public a heads up became viral.
Ever since the phenomenal rollout of the augmented-reality smartphone game Pokémon Go a few weeks ago, pokémon trainers have already discovered more than one virtual pokémon gym in the U.S. and across Europe.
In Go’s version of pokémon gyms, pokémon can be trained and trainers can claim them either by assigning a pokémon or battling a rival team who has claimed one. Of course, all this only happens on your smartphone.
But somewhere in Japan—where it all started—is a real-life pokémon gym where anyone can physically train, play, and interact with (virtual) pokémon. That means you, pokémon trainer!
It turns out the Japanese will have to wait a wee bit longer to play Pokémon Go in the place that started it all.
A source with knowledge of the announcement told TechCrunch today. One of the biggest reasons for the launch being pushed back is the leaked internal email from McDonald’s, the mobile game’s first sponsor, that made its way to Japanese forums and image site Imgur.
Update: Servers are back up and everything is good with the world. We’ve updated the rest of the story.
Following its official launch in 26 additional European countries Pokémon Go servers went down for about 16 hours on Saturday. Shortly after the outage, a group of hackers claimed responsibility for the event.
It has only been a week since the official release of Pokémon Go – an augmented-reality smartphone game that lets you catch pokémon, or fantasy creatures of all shapes and sizes, in the real world – but its impact has been overwhelming.
While the global rollout has been slow, the game has already spawned countless memes, news reports, and crazed fans that congregate in the hundreds all in search of shiny new pokémon.
Pokémon Go is all the rage right now — and even in places where it isn’t officially available. And why not? Niantic Labs’ wildly popular, free-to-play mobile game has rocketed to the top of app charts, brought in an estimated $14 million, generated billions for Nintendo’s market value, caused all sorts of trouble for many, and, perhaps more importantly, launched Pokémon into mainstream consciousness like never before.
Pokémon Go has captured the interest of the world, and now it seems the augmented-reality mobile game from developer Niantic Labs and Nintendo has become too popular for its own good.
The always-online game, which is currently the most-downloaded and top-grossing app in U.S., has proved so popular that it has caused sign-up difficulties and server outages, leaving many players frustrated and miffed at not being able to play it some more.
Heart-pumping, visually stimulating, and a masterclass of cinematic storytelling in video games. Those are just some of the words that we’d use to describe Uncharted 4: A Thief’s End.
Indeed, protagonist Nathan Drake’s last adventure on the PlayStation 4 serves as a worthy punctuation mark to the Indiana Jones-inspired series, which sold over 28 million copies worldwide and helped put Sony’s console ahead of the Xbox One in the marketplace.