While most people would peg the beginning of the high definition era around the time of the PlayStation 2 (some games able to run in 1080i), here's one game that was running in HD nearly twenty years ago.
OK, I get it: My 10-year-old LCD monitors are probably not a good fit for my blistering-fast desktop. So what would you suggest I pick up for both gaming and work? Twin LCDs? A single HD TV? Something I haven't thought of? Quick, to the comment box....
If there's one thing that actually sorta makes sense to buy on Black Friday, it's an HDTV—many are crazy discounted. But picking out an HDTV can be a big ball of suck. That's where this guide comes in.
Nintendo caused quite a stir at the E3 gaming expo with its glasses-free Nintendo 3DS. In an interview with Japan's Sankei, Sony Computer Entertainment honcho Kaz Hirai had this to say about the glasses-free 3D tech:
Now, I love Street Fighter, and I love big ass TVs, but when my friend calls and is all "LOL, turn on Judge Mathis!" I don't want to wait eight seconds while the screen shows me a picture of Ryu.
Last week, I asked you to let us know how many of you owned a high definition television set. Your answers are now in. Let's take a look!
You know, for all the talk of this being the "HD generation", we've got our suspicions that many of you are still toiling away on standard definition TV sets. It's time to turn those suspicions into science.
The Nintendo Wii is not an hi-def gaming machine. When Nintendo launched the console in late 2006, the company touted its analog TV friendly aspect — not everyone has an HDTV, you know!
We hear a lot about how gaming has gone "mainstream" these days, that everyone is playing on a Wii, or a PS2, or whatever. Well, they're not.
My son has one of those cool remote control R2D2 robots, the one with a little cup holder that is absolutely perfect for holding an ice cold can of beer.... and it sits under a thick layer of dust in the corner of his room, housing his one very cool hat. McWhertor would be proud. Me? I'm just bitter.