The Nintendo Switch has been out for a little over a week now, which is ample time to run out of games to buy and start looking for extra accessories. Here are some of these cases, stands and accessories I’ve been using with my new hybrid gaming system.
The first (by a hair) official iOS 7 controller for iPhone and iPod Touch is now ready to buy. Power A's MOGA Ace Power is available today for $99 at Apple Stores online and off, as well as the MOGAanywhere website, which also contains a handy list of more than 160 iOS games with controller support.
The MOGA Ace Power is the first Apple certified, iOS 7 compliant video game controller on the market. No one can take that away from manufacturer Power A, even a mobile gaming hardware reviewer who thinks it feels like a child's toy.
For the past year, Power A has been chipping away at the Android accessory market with its MOGA line of game controllers, combining convenient clips with console-quality controls. Now they're releasing the MOGA Power line, adding device charging capability to a pair of slightly retooled controllers, at a price.
Last October peripheral maker Power A made a bid for the Android gamepad market with the MOGA, a pocket-sized controller with a flip-up clip for holding your smallish Android gaming device. The idea was that this odd little controller, paired with a smart phone, was effectively its own handheld gaming system, a…
Last year, peripheral maker Power A introduced the Android-gaming world to the MOGA controller system with a pocket-sized game pad with a clip for holding your phone. It's a nifty little device, but the game support wasn't quite as expansive as I'd like. Today Power A releases the MOGA Pro, a console-sized game pad…
Now that Power A's MOGA game controller for Android is picking up steam, it's time to go big. Announced today in advance of CES 2013, the MOGA Pro is a full-sized gaming controller that pairs the convenience of a phone clip with a stand for your tablet.
Yesterday the Power A folks celebrated the Android launch of Modern Combat 4: Ridiculous Dialog by giving away (or attempting to give away) free MOGA game controllers with copies of the game. If you managed to score one, this is what you're in for.
Available today where ever an Android gamer cries out for an analog stick, Power A's MOGA gaming controller invites you to offend complete strangers with your outrageous trash talk.
On October 21 Power A makes a bid for the blossoming Android game controller market with the MOGA, the innovative game pad/phone dock I've been pretty excited about since its announcement earlier this year. Now that I've had a week alone with the MOGA I'm still enthusiastic, but the unit's success hinges on much more…
Due out October 21, PowerA's MOGA Android game controller system has caught the eye of plenty of mobile developers, but it's also got the attention of retailers, with more that 7,000 stores prepared to carry the $49.99 device come launch day. Who'd have thought it'd be showing up at Toys 'R' Us?
Android gamers craving unified console controls have been following the progress of Power A's ambitious MOGA controller solution since its debut at E3 2012. Come October 21 it's time to stop following and start playing.
Power A brought its MOGA Android controller solution to PAX, giving the public their first chance to play with it.
Last week in advance of its E3 2012 debut, Power A's MOGA mobile gaming system is a complete controller solution for mobile phone gamers and game developers. After a brief demonstration at Power A's booth earlier today, I'm convinced they've got a better way to play mobile games on their hands, or in ours.
When I first showed pictures of Power A's MOGA to my compatriots, they thought it was a brand new gaming handheld. In a way, it is. MOGA is a complete mobile gaming system aimed at making today's console-quality smartphone games play like console games.
Here's a first look at Power A's Batarang controllers in the flesh. They're more mediocre "Xbox peripheral" than deadly weapon, but if you like lights, they've got those!
Mike got to use Power A's slightly shrinkified controllers back in January—the PS3 and Xbox models are fine, but it's the 20 percent smaller, totally rubberized Wii remote that's a surprise dynamo. And it lasts longer than before, with AA batteries replacing last year's AAA.
Batman: Arkham City is getting its own LED-lit, bat-logoed controller, Power A tells Kotaku.
We showed you the Mad Catz peripherals for the 3DS. Now we're showing you the ones from Power A, all officially licensed by Nintendo, but only some of them tested with our very own 3DS, knife and fork.