What is it with Nintendo and phones? There are a ton companies out there making really nice phones, but no matter the number (and how many of them, *cough*, can already play Nintendo games), folks are always dreaming up ideas for Nintendo to go and make a phone of their own.
Commodore, a company most famous for their C64 and Amiga computers, went bust in 1994. The brand, however (much like Atari’s) lives on, and it’s this week been resuscitated in a strange and curious place: the mobile phone market.
A game like this booted up on a dark night when you’re completely alone seems like a sure-fire way to shit your pants.
Playing video games on your phone is all fine and good, but using your phone to control what happens on another screen? Now that's really cool.
It's Aiden Pearce on the line: While Watch Dogs imagines a world where we can hack anything from our phones, the reality is more often that the outside world is trying to hack into our phones. This new video feature from Motherboard takes a look at the ways your mobile phone can be hacked.
So, some guy thought it would be cuhraazy to film himself smashing a new Samsung Galaxy S5 with a hammer. I wonder, though, if he expected his hammer to hit something that it probably shouldn't have hit.
In 2005-06, the Xbox 360 and PS3 were cutting-edge pieces of consumer electronics, finely tuned to deliver a premium gaming performance with the very latest technology inside.
Power A has the MOGA. Nyko has its PlayPad. Steel Series has gone Free. Everybody's trying to get into the mobile gaming controller market, looking to deliver a game pad solution that all game developers can embrace. Mad Catz isn't just building a mobile game pad. They're creating a universal Bluetooth technology…
Did you get a bunch of new gear today? Got some questions about how to use it?
Wondering why your phone keeps dying after a session or two of Angry Birds? One study says it's because you're too cheap to pay.
Did you know you could use Nintendo's 3DS to do augmented reality on an iPhone? No, no. Not using an iPhone. I mean on top of an iPhone.
The first wave of Windows Phone 7 devices kicks off with the November 8 release of the Samsung Focus in North America, with eight more Xbox Live-ready devices making it to market worldwide in time for the holidays.