Open world games are kind of a big deal. It seems like every blockbuster hit game that's not a multiplayer shooter utilizes some kind of open world mechanic, and companies like Ubisoft have made it quite clear that they believe that open worlds are the future of gaming.
It's the beginning of a new hardware generation, and that mean excitement and uncertainty. We're excited by the prospects new gaming experiences. We're uncertain about the fate of the hardware, and which direction the industry will turn next. We don't want to be the one who buys a Dreamcast, only to see support for…
I've noticed that, with two exceptions, the best and most fondly remembered Zelda games are the ones that changed things up dramatically, regardless of what fan's initial reactions would be.
I was intrigued by the Ramen Burger craze that seems to have gripped the Internet. I'm not going to go to Brooklyn and wait in line for four hours to buy one, so I made my own. The following video chronicles this adventure.
I recently had an enlightening discussion with a co-worker with whom I had previously only exchanged pleasantries. Turns out he's a geek and a gamer. My favorite kind of person. We spoke at length of several topics, one of which was video games.