Who wants to see some cobbled-together cut-scenes and in-engine gameplay shots from Activision's upcoming Transformers: Rise of the Dark Spark, where the company decided to duct-tape two decent ideas together in order to make a 100% okay game?
Over on the GitHub page, there's a detailed rundown on how to get your Wii or DS back up and running with its online functionality.
Today Nintendo pulled the plug on the Wi-Fi features for the Wii, DS, and DSi. This effectively removes online multiplayer from those platforms' games as well as matchmaking and leaderboards.
Unity Technology is making it known that developers will no longer have to trudge through the battlefield of network multiplayer programming. They are offering a much easier solution for newbs and pros alike.
Get in as much online multiplayer with your Wii and DS games as you can over the next three months because, come May 20, Nintendo will be shutting down online functionality for all of its last-gen games.
Mario Kart 64 is a kart game that still holds a near and dear place in the hearts of gamers the world around for a number of reasons, and this list kind of rolls them all out for those of stricken with a bit of nostalgia
Disney Infinity may have seemed like a long shot for the entertainment company, but the toy-centered game has managed to move a rather impressive 3 million starter pack units since debuting in August of last year.
Nintendo posted some pretty devastating news today: they've lost... they've lost a lot of money. Droopy eyes and saggy cheeks probably filled up the boardroom atmosphere at the Big 'N's headquarters, as news dropped that the profit they thought they were getting turned into losses they now have to live with.
Microsoft, Sony and Nintendo can finally start making headway in sales in mainland China thanks to a lift on a ban that was put in place back in 2000 that prevented the big three from being able to sell their consoles in the mainland Republic of China.
The fighting game community is a tightly knit group of enthusiast who have taken their love of fighting games to the next level. In fact, the “next level” was taken so literally by some that they decided to elevate the games they play, including overhauling Super Smash Bros. Brawl into the community-loved mod known as Project M.
The year is at an end. We've reached the pinnacle month of a year ready to retire and we're just one week away from welcoming in 2014 with open (or closed) arms. With gaming enthusiasts, bloggers, journalists, pundits, bums, YouTubers and streamers in between all giving their opinion of what they felt were the best game(s) of 2013, one of the more pertinent questions is what did you feel topped the “Best of” list for 2013?
Like many children of the 80’s I grew up on Nintendo’s unique brand of wholesome fun and, like many adults of the 2000’s, I had grown disenchanted with their steadfast dedication to family friendly gaming. Over the course of the past several months, however, I’ve had a homecoming of sorts. Maybe I needed a break from the Big N or maybe I just needed to be reminded how wonderful their games can be. Whatever the reason, I’m glad to be back.
Pachter must feel awfully silly given that Play.com, which is owned by Rakuten, has revealed that the Wii U has seen a sales spike of 75% in October, and the system has proven to be the most popular device amongst kids, along with the iPad, beating out the Xbox One and PS4.
Even with Sony releasing the PlayStation 4 last week and Microsoft launching the Xbox One as of today, Nintendo wants gamers to remember that 1) Their consoles exist and, 2) They still pack a mean punch from time to time when it comes to the games you can play on them. Quite a few of the year’s biggest Nintendo titles are available this week, including a new Zelda game and a new Mario Bros. game. Yowza.
It’s a bit of a slow week on the ole Nintendo storefront, with only a couple of “big name” titles hitting the Wii U and 3DS, and I’m being pretty kind using the words “big game” when it comes to the likes of Wii Sports Club. Otherwise, you can expect the usual dose of older games finally making their way to the digital marketplace, a Nintendo classic or two, and the requisite number of small games nobody has ever heard of.