As far as Mortal Kombat characters go, Cassie Cage is pretty fun. She chews gum, kicks ass, and takes selfies with the jawless corpses of her victims. She also bears an odd resemblance to UFC fighter Felice Herrig, something Herrig thinks is more than a coincidence.
It’s taken three years, but that ridiculously expensive PC case we showed you a while back has finally entered production. And no, it hasn’t had a price cut.
"FUCK," I shout, as I stomp my foot in anger. I hope my housemates can't hear me, but they probably can.
I’ve been playing Mortal Kombat X since late last night and I don’t want to stop.
Piss on everything. If that doesn’t work, there’s always plan number two.
Those of you thinking of streaming GTA V on PC might want to finish the entire installation process before going live—or you might find yourself at the mercy of your viewers.
If the PS4 and Xbox One versions of the game were a step up from the PS3 and Xbox 360 editions, then consider the PC version a slight step above them. Provided you can run it at its higher settings, anyway.
Since last night PC fighting game fans have been able to download the first three gigs of Mortal Kombat X on Steam — and that’s all. Understandable frustration follows.
Thanks to a combination of glitches, sequence breaking, and some seriously skilled clicking, speedrunner Jiseed has turned Obsidian’s epic new RPG into a 40-minute cakewalk.
It took its sweet time, but Grand Theft Auto V is now out on PC. And, in terms of PC ports of console games, it appears to have been worth the wait.
Should I care about Hero Generations? For sure. It's a turn-based strategy RPG where each turn equates to one year of your hero's life, and death is permanent. You have to make every move count as the world shifts and ages around you.
We’ve already covered Cities: Skylines user’s fixation with road porn, but this masterpiece goes beyond such tawdry titillations.
This past weekend, I decided to play some Assassin’s Creed IV on PC. I don’t know why, I just did. Whatever. That’s not the point of this story.
A Legend-of-Zelda-like game where you get to explore a different world each time you play? Sounds too good to be true. That, however, is exactly what Songbringer is trying to do (emphasis on trying).
Did I expect to love the heck out of Telltale’s Borderlands adventure game? I did not. And yet here we are.
We're playing on Dust2? Again? Hey... wait a minute.
I used to hate the idea of a massively-multiplayer Final Fantasy game. Then I finished the main story for Final Fantasy XIV: A Realm Reborn, and it’s become one of my favorite entries in the series.
In the beginning gods created lizard-man and man. Then lizard-man learned magic, and things pretty much go downhill from there in Son of Nor.
Need another reason to get the PC version of GTA V, which you probably already own on console? The robust video editor coming with it might be reason enough.
I really like the idea of Dontnod’s episodic game choice drama-em-up Life Is Strange, but really it just ended up making me wish it would shut up and let me experience it instead.