- A Horror Game That Disturbed Me In Less Than 10 Minutes
- Surprise! Doom Is Still An Incredible Game
- The Argument Over Whether A Bloodborne Exploit Is Cheating
- 3 Days In And I Am Loving The Australian Netflix
- If You Like RPGs, You Must Play Pillars Of Eternity
- Report: This Will Be Marvel Comics' New Avengers Team
Yes, I would watch a Gears of War cartoon series.
Talk Amongst Yourselves
Talk about stuff!
Everyone needs dinosaur BFFs.
Free Games Friday
Toca Hair Salon 2, Polyform, Agent RX and heaps more!
Periscope on iOS, Syberia on Android and more.
Can you guess the game?
What Are You Playing This Weekend?
What are you playing?
While You Were Sleeping
What did you miss?
The Division looks... cold
Fast Burst Camera on Android, Dr Panda's Garage on iOS and more.
There has been an explosion of job opportunities in the mobile app and games industry, and it is showing no signs of slowing down. If you’re looking to diversify your skills and grab a piece of the pie, we’ve got the information you need to get started — with Australia’s first and only post graduate course in mobile app development from Charles Sturt University and IT Masters.
Got a great idea for an app or game? It’s easier than you think to get started. Australia’s Charles Sturt University will soon kick off its next open online course. Learn to write/release apps across iOS, Android and Windows via five weeks of after-hours webinars and 12 hours of structured work. By the end, you’ll be able to build your own app and earn a certificate after passing the final exam. Join 2,400 students who’ve already registered free. Here’s what you need to know.
This year, Sangmyung University in Seoul, South Korea will begin teaching a course on PlayStation. Just check out the classroom.
Assassin’s Creed is a lot of things: blockbuster entertainment franchise, beautiful open-world murder simulator, inspiration for rock climbers the world over. “History textbook” doesn’t seem like it would be at the top of this list. Even its dearest fans will admit that Ubisoft’s series takes creative licence to stray from historical fact.