Don't-Miss Gaming Stories
Every explosion and sneaky footstep is poised to sound even better, thanks to technological advances—and more respect for sound designers’ craft.
Microsoft can't seem to catch a break with gamers; every bit of good news seems to be followed by bad. Let's review.
In Cellar Door Games’ Rogue Legacy, dying isn’t necessarily the end
With Time Warner Cable's agreement to bring a flood of live TV channels to the Xbox 360, Microsoft inches closer to becoming the beating heart of your entertainment center.
Harken back to the simpler days of electronic fun—when your commanding use of the English language prevailed and imagination was key. PC gaming started with text adventures, and now you can relive the nostalgia for free!
At the Build 2013 conference, Microsoft and Unity announce a new partnership to bring the esteemed independent game engine to Xbox One developers for free—as long as Microsoft is the publisher.
If you’re buying an Xbox One this fall, don’t think you're going to be able to use the included Kinect motion controller on your PC.
Sony has finally released another update to cure PlayStation 3 consoles borked by a recent, more disastrous update, but you'll need to jump through some hoops to get your console up and running again.
Havok—famous for its physics engine—has released a free toolset for budding game developers.
The $100 console that blew up on Kickstarter just isn't ready for retail.
Xbox Music may soon be breaking out of Microsoft's own platform and onto any desktop web browser.
Company of Heroes 2 is a sequel with a few new tricks that plays almost identically to its predecessor, but that's not necessarily a bad thing.
This virtual 7.1 surround-sound software does a decent job of simulating a much more expensive pair of surround-sound headphones.