Released about 10 years ago, we thought it would be interesting to see how the Core 2 Quad Q6600 holds up in 2017 while playing today's games on modern GPUs. In other words, what would happen if you paired a trusty old PC with a GeForce GTX 1060 or GTX 1070.
The NES Classic was my favorite holiday gift. Now here's what Nintendo should improve for the SNES version
The next logical step for Nintendo at this point is to create a Classic Edition based on the Super Nintendo. It’s not a matter of 'if' we’ll see a SNES Classic Edition but rather, 'when.'
#ThrowbackThursday Having a specialized 3d API was arguably both the highlight and the downfall for pioneer 3Dfx. The Glide API combined with Voodoo hardware truly enhanced the gaming experience. If you are old enough, odds are you owned a 3Dfx card and played some of these games. Let us take you a trip down memory lane and remember some of the best.
No pad from the 80s or 90s is going to compare with a DualShock 4 or Xbox controller in terms of comfort or features, nor be suitable for the games we’re playing today, but that’s not the point: the point will be how well did a controller reflect the games and needs of a player at the time?
The NES Classic is as good as retro gaming gets, and it's coming to stores today (Amazon, Best Buy, Walmart, Gamestop and Target) however retailers on- and offline are not accepting pre-orders and are warning of very limited supply. For $60 the tiny console comes packing 30 popular titles including Super Mario Bros. 1-3, Metroid, Mega Man 2, and The Legend of Zelda. Good luck in your hunt!
#ThrowbackThursday Launched in 1970, Xerox's PARC has played an instrumental role in the engineering of many of the technologies that compose the personal computer -- most famously the graphical user interface (GUI), ethernet, laser printing, the mouse, among others. We'd like to take a few and give credit where credit's due.
#ThrowBackThursday The tech industry is known for its predictive pronouncements and verbal sparring as for its actual innovation. Many have felt compelled to follow Intel co-founder Gordon Moore (of Moore's Law fame) in bringing their judgements and observations into the public eye… with varying degrees of success.