It is at once the simplest and most challenging task for the developers of any golf game — make it fun to play.
Feeling a bit stuck in one place at the moment? Not to worry; here’s Windbound, which lets you travel overseas to exotic new locations without even leaving your lounge - and with no quarantine on arrival.
At first glance, it looks like Lisa Blakie, Sam Barham and Zoe Hobson are finishing off dinner with a delicious dessert.
Do-overs of classic games have become a bit of a trend lately, and now THQ Nordic have jumped aboard with a new version of Destroy All Humans!, an alien invasion game for PS2 from 2005 that’s now re-arrived.
A computer game developer is building a thriving business from his new South Dunedin studio - fingers crossed it does not get eaten by a space whale.
As we near the end of this generation of consoles, we’re seeing games that wring every last drop of capability out of the venerable hardware.
A new funding programme is giving a Dunedin game developer the opportunity to make a passion project his job.
Only a handful of games companies are driving booming growth in the gaming industry in New Zealand, leaving behind a vacuum where new companies should be appearing.
There's never been a better time to discover the Elder Scrolls - and the latest offering, Greymoor, is epic, writes Hayden Meikle.
Gaming developers in Dunedin are lauding the release of $700,000 worth of grants for game creators in the city.
While it’s not perfect in every way, The Last of Us Part II is a must-play experience that leaves a lasting impression, writes Simon Bishop.
Not many people could say playing a lot of Yu-Gi-Oh! would result in them opening a retail store on Dunedin’s George St. But Greg Mansfield has done just that.
Bethesda’s 2016 team-up with id Software to revive the venerable Doom franchise - now 27 years old - rather surprised gamers everywhere with how well it worked. Now they’re back with a sequel, Doom Eternal, to carry on the good work.
New Zealand's national esports body says the industry is "about to explode", as Covid-19 restrictions flatten its competitors in the sporting world.
At last count, global online survival game phenomenon Fortnite had captured 250 million players and as many as 8.3 million players were competing at any one time.