Dead Space 3 is pretty to look at, delivers the requisite number of thrills, and stays mostly interesting from the first hour to the 20th. But it’s also a reminder of the gloomy business that surrounds this wonderful pastime.
Sony says the PlayStation 4 can play used games, but that doesn’t mean it actually will.
Sony’s PlayStation 4 unveiling lasted two hours but still managed to leave a lot of questions on the table.
Sony used a press event in New York City on Wednesday night to unveil the PS3’s official successor, the long-awaited PlayStation 4
At a press conference in New York on Wednesday, Sony unveiled its newest PlayStation console — the PlayStation 4.
We don’t know nearly enough about Destiny, the next big shooter from Bungie, to say whether it will live up to the hype. But at the very least, I want to believe.
I’ve already scribbled down a few lessons I hope Sony’s learned since the PS3’s debut in November 2006, so here’s another list — this time of things I’m not expecting from the event.
Time to do a little happy dance, Linux-heads: Valve’s Steam client for Linux is finally with us, and I don’t mean the beta.
Mass Effect, Dead Space, BioShock, Borderlands, Fallout 3 — if you’ve played any of these modern shooters, you’ve felt the influence of System Shock 2. Now, you can actually play it.
What if instead of paying $400-$500 for whatever new tricked-out game box comes along every six or seven years, you could pay just $99 once a year for a scrappy, customizable, upgrade-minded game system?
Enjoy your right to buy and sell used video games now, because Microsoft’s next Xbox may not allow it, according to yet another report.