Any time Kotaku writes about speedruns, we find that a good chunk of the community can’t understand why someone would willingly use glitches and cheats to play through a game. Doesn’t that make the playthrough less valid? Isn’t abusing glitches, you know, wrong?
Goombas are pretty much at the bottom of the food chain in the Mushroom Kingdom—it never takes much to kill them in a Mario game. But there’s one particular Goomba in Super Mario 64 that can’t be defeated, no matter how good your platforming skills are.
The latest patch notes for The Witcher 3 state that CD Projekt Red fixed an issue where “a noblewoman in red would sometimes follow Geralt everywhere he goes.” But while this bug may not plague players anymore, the internet never forgets.
The assumption might be that another glitch will eventually surpass this. But that will not happen.
Today on Highlight Reel we have bad posture, sudden trucks, butt scratches, explosions, and much more!
Over the weekend, after months of pressure from my children, I started playing Minecraft on my iPhone. The children play it on the iPad, in creative mode, trundling around in unlimited diamond armor. Being an adult, I settled into survival mode: spawned onto the savanna, got slaughtered by monsters of the night for a…
Oh yes, the most famous glitch in gaming is still present in the eShop versions of the original Pokémon games. Here’s a step-by-step guide on how to pull it off, in case your memory is rusty.
Over the years, people have battled and captured hundreds of Pokémon. And while everyone has their favorite, no pocket monster is as infamous as “Missingno.” That’s because Missingno isn’t quite a Pokémon at all.
Much of The Witcher’s lore is built around the Conjunction of the Spheres, a cataclysmic event where two worlds briefly became one. This Witcher 3 glitch is kinda like that, only it’s in a brothel.
The world of Counter-Strike is a dangerous place. Lethality lurks around every corner. Think that birthday balloon won’t knock you dead? Think again.
For most people, beating Fallout 4 means sinking dozens of hours into the game—and that’s just sticking to the main story missions. Speedrunners, however, have figured out how to beat the game in just a little over an hour. It’s incredible.
Let’s take a field trip, you and I. To a place where we probably shouldn’t go.
Just Cause 3 is the type of a game where, when something silly happens, it’s hard to tell whether it was intended or just a glitch. Like this little accident above. With grapple hooks and all kinds of upgraded gear, the possibilities are definitely endless, that’s for sure.
Hello fellow TAYers! I’m doing a series on video game glitches, how to do them, and why they do what they do. The intention is to teach people new things about their favorite games, and give people a look into how these games work.
Just because it’s a wasteland doesn’t mean you gotta run around with scraps.
There are several aspects of EA and Ghost Games’ dark and rainy Need for Speed reboot that I enjoy immensely. Due to regular gameplay hiccups, racing just doesn’t happen to be one of them.
Mario Maker gets a bad rap: according to popular opinion, it’s just a repository of terrible Super Mario levels. This misconception, however, ignores the burgeoning scene of inventive designers who are turning Mario Maker into something that inspires awe and wonder.
What you’re seeing here isn’t a mod, or a tweak. It’s a bug, which kingoddball KOB discovered while trying to play Metal Gear Online on PS4, that means most of the game world’s textures simply fail to load.
When the first video we see of a game on launch day is a two minute montage of glitches captured within the first hour of gameplay, something’s not right.
Forget Metal Gear. This is the ultimate weapon.