SiliconNooB and Caspius disagree over the value of worthless, ephemerable, untransferable e-books versus beautiful, substantial, enduring hardcovers, before Imitanis reminds the panel that the disagreement is becoming murderously Russian in its tone.
With the spectacle of the Cricket World Cup (50-over edition) in full swing, SiliconNooB and Caspius discuss Australia’s fortunes, before Imitanis joins them to redirect discussion back to the major gaming event which is taking place at the same time: E3.
Lusipurr and SiliconNooB discuss the announcement of further Wii U titles for the Nintendo Switch, the latest twist in the Crytek vs. Cloud Imperium saga, the launch of free Ni No Kuni 2 DLC, and both normal and Australian ways to deal with Game Fatigue.
2013’s Ni no Kuni: Wrath of the White Witch was a collaboration between Studio Ghibli and Level-5. Can Ni no Kuni II: Revenant Kingdom and Level-5 attain success again without the aid of Studio Ghibli? Read on to find out!
When the Australian Cricket team and their countrymen are unmasked as a group of plotting, underhanded cheaters, SiliconNooB is suspended from The Day Tonight staff and sent on walkabout to perform didgeridoo-related community service in the outback.
Lusipurr, Adeki, and SiliconNooB together repair to nature in hopes of enjoying its manifold restorative blessings. But, following their exposure to inclement elements and irritating fauna, then each return whence they came with untrammeled haste.
“Objection!” “Hold it!” “Get over here!” Wait, wrong game. Sorry!
Ni no Kuni is heralded by some as the best JRPG to grace foreign shore in some time. Does it live up to expectations, or does it fall short of the mark? Read on to discover if everything is fine in the other world.
Capcom is punished for poor decisions while Level-5 is rewarded for theirs, Epic disbands studio comprised of former 38 Studios developers, and Rayman Legends goes multiplatform in the news of the week.
When a lunatic kills some innocent people, the world’s media weigh in, wrongly blaming Mass Effect for the heinous crime on the basis of a FaceBook ‘like’. The panelists instead suggest that the world’s media and their uncritical audiences are even worse.