Do you want to combine a bunch of classic toys into something even more awesome? Check out this video to see a machine that would make Rube Goldberg proud.
Okay Nintendo fans. This is the moment you've been waiting for. A video game collector, who goes by the name "byuu," is offering up every single U.S. Super Nintendo game for a cool $25,000. The seller is accepting other offers, too, but it's probably not a bad deal for 721 games.
Everyone remembers playing Snake while pretending to learn about mode, median and mean on a device which was the total opposite of this. That little black snake on the beige-grey screen of our TI-84s chasing small black boxes. Ahh. Well, this is all about to change. The TI-84 will soon come in color.
What do we mean by ridiculously complete? Well, this collection includes full game catalogs and the hardware for 22 different gaming systems. That's a jaw dropper, folks.
You know how Google Maps has always been pretty nifty, but it really was missing a gaming component? Well, Google thinks we think that, thus the company has introduced Google Cube, a game in which you guide a ball through various cities.
The guy in this picture is playing ping-pong. Invisible ping-pong. All by himself. Go With The Rythm! Hyper Ping-Pong (that's what it's called) is exactly like the real game, except without the need for a second paddle, a table, a ball, hand-eye coordination, self-respect, or friends. Awesome!
If you've played Super Mario Bros. on your $85,000 HD 3DTV, you might have noticed how the game has been looking especially 8-bit as of late. We now have a computer algorithm that can automatically fix that for you, and make Mario look as smooth as a freshly-installed toilet fixture.
Check out this new TV spot for the forthcoming sequel to one of the greatest video games of all time, Portal. It's got robots, Aperture Science Handheld Portal Devices, and GLaDOS' creepy synthesized voice that makes you excited and terrified at the same time.
Dominoes are more or less the last thing I expected to get hacked into something digital and wireless and bedazzled with LEDs. But it happened anyway, and it's made them exponentially more fun.
We heard about the VirtuSphere a long, long time ago, but back then it was some mysterious ball-shaped cage from Russia with vaguely threatening military men standing in it. Now? It's a lot less mysterious, and has decidedly less menacing...