Likely inundated by his sudden rise from obscurity to the top of the App Charts and the subsequent fame that comes with it, Vietnamese Flappy Bird developer Dong Nguyen is doing the only thing he can to get his life back to normal.
Dong Nguyen stated on his Twitter account, @dongatory, that he’ll be removing it from the App Store in 22 hours. That was 19 hours ago. So by my math, that means you’ve got something like um… airspeed velocity… obviously Mario World… carry the remainder… Tootsie Roll Tootsie Pop… one… two… three. Yes, you have three hours left. Thanks, Mister Owl!
When looking at Spell Quest – Grimm’s Journey, gamers will likely be divided into two primary groups: those who hate it because it’s basically Bookworm Adventures or those who love it because it’s basically Bookworm Adventures.
I’ve been sayingforyears that Bookworm Adventures would be a perfect fit for iPhone or iPad. That kind of gives away which grouping I fall into, doesn’t it?
PopCap had their chance. Now it’s time for the Bacon Bandits to shine.
So, uh, not sure what happened to ol’ Pikachu here, but it’s definitely not kawaii. Maybe splicing Pikachu’s DNA was a bad idea. Actually, this looks less like a botched experiment and more like a good old-fashioned case of the necromorphs. And this isn’t even his final form.
Video game soundtracks are largely comprised of themes that are empowering, tense, intriguing, foot-moving, and blood-pumping. Occasionally, though, you run across video game music that makes you chill, perhaps even to the point that you get a little drowsy.
While they might cut short the play-sessions of the sleepy gamer, these select tracks can have tangible benefits outside of their games of origin. When you’re stressed out, fed up, or having a hard time finding your way to slumberland, a collection of soothing video game music can be invaluable.
Out of my personal playlist of 50 relaxing video game music tracks, here are the 10 that I find the most effective, in order of most chill-inducing last: