Lusipurr, Adeki, and Imitanis take on the task of reviewing the second half of E3 2017.
Adeki hops into a phone booth with Bill and Ted to find out what happened in 1993 that made video games so dang funky. Will Adeki groove with the beat, or try and make sense in the future? Read on!
Reading about the people behind the hardware and software that make up the last fifty years of gaming history is a rewarding process, and can immediately transform any fan of gaming into a student of this fantastic subject as well.
Adeki ventures decades into the past to examine the consoles released by Atari including the 2600, the 5200, and the 7800. Why did Atari never release the 10400? Read this editorial to find out more!
Going back further in time than ever before, Lusipurr digs through his cassette tapes and finds a recording from exactly thirty years ago. Nintendo debuts a new console, role-playing games get morality systems, and Electronic Arts helps small developers.
Lusipurr travels to Tomorrowland with Bup, only to find out that it is really Yesterdayland; Mel exposes the incompetence of soap salesman Don Mattrick, played by Dan Akroyd; and, SiliconNooB praises the contributions to Cricket of Richie Benaud, OBE.
Lusipurr, utterly disconsolate at England’s poor run of form on the Cricket pitch, is joined by the morale-boosting SiliconNooB, Blitzmage, Gyme, Mel, and special guest, Melchiz. Helpfully, the VGX Awards are detailed, and Bravely Default is discussed.
Reetin is flying high, Enrei is soft on the eyes, Blitzmage is simplified, Breaka is getting a redesign, and Lusipurr doesn’t want these hats. Companies sue each other as Summer ends, whereas Valve treats protesters to a free lunch, tour, and playtest!
Deimosion wonders why catching them all was–and is–so succesful, Slab Bulkhead is a trending topic, and Lusipurr is ubercharged! Also, EVE Online, Star Wars Galaxies, and City of Heroes round out an uncharacteristically MMO-centred news selection.
The panelists rage against censorship whilst Biggs files her nails. Suddenly appearing out of the blue, RootBeerKing talks about games no one has ever heard of, and Lane proposes genocide as the best way to solve the crippling Texan Grill Crisis of 2011.