Top Stories feature
- The Warcraft Movie Is Not Good
- 15 Things You Should Know Before Playing Overwatch
- NVIDIA Geforce GTX 1080 Review: Time For An Upgrade
- The Strange 3 Year Journey Of The Xbox One
- One Of The Twists In Fallout 4's Far Harbor DLC Is Too Damn Good
- Euclideon Promised To Revolutionise Computer Graphics, Now They're Making Holograms
Enigmatis 2 for Android, Halo: Spartan Strike for iOS and more!
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Talk Amongst Yourselves
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Vector 2 for Android, Soul of Sword for iOS and more!
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People are cheering.
Sincere, enthusiastic cheers. People clapping with a level of excitement you normally hear from kids who see a pile of presents under a Christmas tree. There’s even the occasional “Woo!” from the crowd. From the audio alone, something is obviously worth all this noise. Something new, something exciting. What could it be? What incredible thing has people so worked up?
A man is standing on a stage changing television channels with his voice. At the time, some people considered it revolutionary. Today, that seems ridiculous.
Minecraft creator Markus ‘Notch’ Persson famously called them “snake oil salesmen“, but now Australian company Euclideon, who famously promised to revolutionise video game graphics with their ‘Infinite Detail’ engine, is back with a completely different type of technology.
A technology designed to compete with virtual reality.
Euclideon is working on Holograms.
Destiny‘s next expansion is called Rise of Iron, according to leaked marketing materials that popped up on Reddit tonight. The expansion, which is expected in September, should be officially revealed at E3.
Most of the specifications and performance-enhancing features of NVIDIA’s Pascal GPUs, the GTX 1070 and 1080, are largely known by now. And we also know what the American prices of those chips will be.
But nobody knows precisely how much Aussies will be charged for the king of GPUs. And as it turns out, the answer is quite a lot.
“You don’t have to be an X-Men fan to like it, but it helps.”
During the X-Men’s first few cinematic excursions, this adage more or less held true. While nominally aimed at comic book enthusiasts, the franchise wisely dispensed with dense backstories, superfluous characters and silly costumes in favour of the bare, leather-clad essentials. They were deliberately accessible to the mainstream and all the better for it.
Fast-forward to X-Men: Apocalypse and things have changed. Now, it’s: “If you’re not a diehard X-Men fan, GTFO!”