While the popular narrative is going to be that the violent-video-game-hating NRA just licensed a self-promotional video game (and isn’t that hypocritical), the actual story is that it’s simply released an incredibly dull one.
DmC: Devil May Cry isn’t just a hip rubric rethink, it’s also a beat-em-up that doesn’t work quite right out of the box. But first let me explain what’s in that box.
If you’re an Android phone maker today, you need to answer a fundamental question: Why should someone buy this instead of Samsung’s Galaxy S III?
Far Cry 3 is a virtual playground for hunting, climbing, shooting, stabbing and looting. In contrast to its predecessor, the nuisances of realism do not apply in Far Cry 3. All that matters is whether you have fun.
The e-commerce behemoth’s experimental service aims to deliver an array of products in about an hour — which is even harder than it sounds.
I’ve been spending some quality gaming time with four phone and tablet game controllers. Here’s what I thought of each one.
The Wii U introduces the world to second-screen gaming, and reminds us why Nintendo wouldn’t be Nintendo without its focus on how we play, as much as what we play.
The Galaxy Note II is an excellent device, however you want to classify it. There’s room for a device that straddles the line between phones and tablets, and Samsung is showing everyone how it’s done.
Android 4.2 is debuting on this new 10″ tablet and 4.7″ phone, two impressive pieces of hardware at attractive prices.
Apple’s new tablet is both a smaller, cheaper alternative to the big iPad and a larger, posher rival to 7-inch Android models.
The new Nook doesn’t have the most features, but it’s got a good screen in a featherweight package — and no ads.
Compromised as it is, it works pretty well — and for a $250 laptop, that’s no dubious distinction.