Square Enix has announced Project Echoes, a new RPG for iOS and Android. It will be released sometime this year in Japan. No word yet on an international release.
For such a popular genre, there really isn’t much to choose from when it comes to quality city-building games these days. There’s Cities: Skylines and...that’s it, unless you want to pick up a classic SimCity. So firing up Pocket City, and loving it, has been one of the nicest surprises of the year. Doubly so because…
Apple is ending its affiliate program for apps which could mean the end of review sites like TouchArcade that have relied on a cut from Apple to keep their mobile game review sites afloat. The tech giant made the announcement in its August newsletter saying that members of the program will stop receiving commissions…
If I’m commuting on the subway and don’t have two hands free to play Switch or 3DS games, I play a mobile game. Usually, it’s Threes, but sometimes another game takes its place. That’s the case now. The new game is Holedown.
Maplestory M launched worldwide earlier this week. If you’re expecting the same experience of the original Maplestory, you’re in for a surprise.
“This is the world of the downloaders,” says one of the characters early on in Shin Megami Tensei: Liberation Dx2, Sega’s mobile adaptation of the Atlas JRPG series. That was the moment I started to like this game, despite the fact that it’s free-to-play, chuck full of microtransactions, and limited to Android and…
The original Diner Dash series taught me to persevere, despite what life throws in your way. The mobile version, on the other hand, insists that you give into the corporate overlord.
Pokémon-flavored mobile game Pokémon Quest arrives on iOS today. When I played it on the Switch, I said that if it were on phones I’d play it all the time. Now to put that theory to the test.
Inazuma Eleven: Balance Of Ares has been delayed to fall 2018 in Japan. It’s slated for PS4, Switch, iOS and Android. A Western release date has not yet been announced.
Can you tell what kind of message is being sent to Electronic Arts with the YouTube voting on the gameplay trailer for the newly-announced Command & Conquer Rivals mobile game? 244 upvotes. 7,900 downvotes.
For a lovely few years during the heyday of the Playstation 3 we got a steady drip of new PixelJunk games. They were usually really good. Now, after a seven-year (mostly) dry spell, we’ve got two more.
As previously reported, Professor Layton and the Curious Village is coming to smartphones. Here is the debut trailer. The app will be released on iOS and Android next month in Japan. No word yet on an international release.
Fantasy Life Online, Level-5's RPG sim for mobile, was first announced back in 2015 and, by website Barukanlog’s count has been previously delayed four times, will be delayed again from its schedule spring to release in Japan to this summer.
Maybe it was the tweets I saw promoting the game’s launch on Android. Maybe it was the reminder to myself about unfinished games that I put in my bio beneath my articles. Maybe it was just the fact I was sick last week and looking for a distraction, but I finally finished The Room: Old Sins on my iPad. It remains…
Nintendo just announced that it’s working with Cygames on an all-new RPG for mobile devices. The game is called Dragalia Lost.
PUBG Mobile players struggling to survive the grand battle royale have a new problem to worry about. Crafty players using emulation and computer mouse and keyboard are playing the game, facing down other players with a massive advantage.
PUBG Mobile isn’t just a surprisingly solid port, it also has a few key features that the main game doesn’t. These changes could help breathe life into the game as it battles Fortnite and helps all us chicken dinner-seeking buffoons enjoy the game even more.
PUBG Mobile released in North America yesterday, and it’s pretty awesome. But between my own string of victories and the countless chicken dinners on social media, it sure feels like things are too easy.
Homo Machina is an excellent example of what happens when video game creators look outside pop culture for inspiration: an intricate and beautiful puzzle game that you can appreciate all the more when you learn about the history behind it.
I downloaded The Sims Mobile to see if it would let me trap a virtual person in a bathroom-less building. Now I’m two working mothers raising a child. I couldn’t be happier, at least not without having to wait out some sort of happiness timer.