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You won't have to pledge any money to this bad boy because it's already been funded. Yep, with a $150,000 goal on Kickstarter, the Omni from Virtuix Studios managed to rack up $344,000 after going live on Kickstarter earlier today, with 48 days to go. We're looking at another OUYA on our hands here people.
The Ouya might not celebrate its wide release until later this month, but at least those who adopted the system early (as in Kickstarter early) will have a new game to sink their teeth into come June 11. It's You Don't Know Jack, and it comes packed with all the features trivia fans remember from the classic game.
Not to be confused with the popular niche sandbox game, Garry's Mod, GMod from Olympus Games isn't actually a game but product and asset management software application. In simple terms, it lets you download, install and play mods from all across the internet for any and all of your moddable games.
Kim Swift, the designer behind first-person puzzle games Portal and Quantum Conundrum, has revealed her next game. Soul Fjord is a cross between Norse mythology and Blaxploitation. Wait, what?
Did you know that Futuremark's 3DMark benchmarking suite was available for OUYA? Well, technically it's not. However, there is an Android-compatible version of 3DMark and since OUYA is powered by Android, it didn't take long for a few bright minds to get a cross-compatible version of 3DMark Studio working on an OUYA devkit.
Now that the Ouya game console is (sort of) out in the wild, we're going to start seeing more and more games popping up on the little Android gaming console that could. If you're in the market for a multiplayer brawl, then you might want to check out Headup Games' latest offering, Sci-Fighters.
Proving that an Android-based micro console can provide more than just gaming opportunities, it has been announced that the Ouya will launch with a Twitch App already built in, ready to connect video streamers to their audiences at the push of a button.
The Android-based home console called OUYA has become available to Kickstarter backers who pledged money to make the console a reality. However, the system is still not widely available on retailer shelves, but that all changes come June 4th, when the OUYA home console launches at retailers nationwide.
The $99 game console based on Android technology for living room entertainment is scheduled to launch later this week on March 28th. The device will be made available to Kickstarter backers first and presumably made available to the general public thereafter.
CEO behind the Android-based game console, Julie Urhman, told Engadget recently that they would begin the game approval process soon. This comes on the heels of news regarding OUYA's first game being submitted and made active on the OUYA store. The attenuated approval process for games on the $99 console is a bit shocking, though.
It doesn't really matter what people think about OUYA, the Android-powered console will release this spring for home console entertainment and to further cement the fact into the ground, a developer has confirmed that his game has just been submitted and approved on the OUYA game store.
After a long, hard, challenging road, Akaneiro: Demon Hunters from American McGee and Spicy Horse Games has managed to hit its Kickstarter goal of $200,000 by going just over the limit at $204,680. It was a close call, a hair's shave away from disappointment and failure, but the team pulled it together, bunched up their gonads and squeezed tight to puff out a victory in the crowd-source arena.
The Ouya is getting exclusives. Who would have ever thought that such a thing was possible before the console has launched? Well, it's becoming a reality as Fenix Fire Entertainment announced Operation Giant today, which shares a similar storyline to Guillermo Del Toro's upcoming film, Pacific Rim.
The $99 Android-powered home game console has been under a lot of criticism ever since it originally managed to hit its Kickstarter goal during the summer earlier this year. Well, Julie Uhrman, the founder and CEO at OUYA showcased exactly what's in the box for the devkit version of the console, which recently became available just this month.
The first ever gamer-funded, crowd-sourced video game console is still making good progress on the design and development front. The Android powered, $99 game console is getting through the ropes and on schedule to launch this December. The team has also acknowledged that they've switched to the Jelly Bean OS to make it easier to keep the system updated.