Here it is, Wii U owners: the performance boost Nintendo promised earlier this year to remedy those crippling lag times when loading into or out of the main menu.
Strap in, Nintendo- and Zelda-philes, because you definitely weren’t expecting this: a sequel to — that’s right, not a remake of — Super Nintendo phenom The Legend of Zelda: A Link to the Past.
Will wonders never cease? Nintendo’s Wii U, presently the slowest video game console when it comes to opening and closing apps — possibly in the history of video game consoles — was apparently just doused in heavy water vapors.
Last night, as part of its monthly ritual, retail-tracker NPD Group released its estimates of February’s video game hardware and software sales.
Where do you go when you’re arguably history’s most famous video game designer in a medium that’s witnessed explosive growth since its halcyon days? Back to the drawing board, says Nintendo’s Shigeru Miyamoto.
I spoke with Nintendo’s Shigeru Miyamoto by phone earlier this week in a broad-ranging interview about the Wii U as well as his approach to game design. This is part one.
LEGO City Undercover executive producer Loz Doyle talks in detail about his company’s upcoming sandbox LEGO games for Wii U and 3DS.
The Wii U sales aren’t performing as well as Nintendo predicted, but what does that mean, really?
Nintendo ran damage control Wednesday by trotting out company president Satoru Iwata in a “Wii U Direct” video effort to soothe jittery system owners and would-be buyers still waiting for slam dunks.
The streaming video service designed its Wii U app before it had a Wii U.
A Best Buy Canada front page ad let the cat out of the bag before Nintendo had a chance to: Following its (by all accounts) successful launch of the Wii U, Nintendo says it’ll launch a pint-sized version of the plain-vanilla Wii.
The Wii U shipped missing most of its online functionality — here’s a list of stuff to bear in mind, in case you’re hoping to nab a Wii U today (Black Friday) or in the near future.