Sometimes Sony’s $50-a-year PlayStation Plus program is worthwhile, but most of the time it leaves subscribers thinking “Now why am I giving you guys $50 a year again?” Sony is aware enough that there’s a problem to send out marketing surveys asking gamers how they feel about different offerings and pricing.
An Xbox360 that comes with Kinect for $99 sounds good, especially since a low-end mode costs twice that. Microsoft is reportedly sticking that price tag on Xbox 360s, with a huge catch: Suckers who buy it have to sign up for a $15 monthly fee for two years.
You can’t really blame her for being addicted to your awesomeness. It’s understandable that she is unable to stop calling and texting and begging you to take her back. Neither firm requests to stop harassing you, nor blocking her number, does the trick. It’s time to go nuclear and change your phone number.
There are two ways to look at downloadable content: That publishers are holding back some good stuff in order to bleed some more money out of you, or that the new stuff is a sign that they’ve been hard at work making new levels and maps, extending the life of your purchase.
Intentionally awful graphics and controls that would be right at home on a sticky arcade trackball aren’t an automatic formula for success, but it works for Ziggurat, a single-screen shooter that seems like it was a holdover from the early 1980s with graphics from the early 90s.
Sony’s PlayStation Plus program doesn’t always prove to be worth the $50 annual subscription fee, but every now and again, it hooks subscribers up with enough so-called “free” stuff to justify coughing up the dough. Every time we try to get it, it keeps pulling us back in.
While it’s tough to find the bright side of not only totaling your hot car, but splitting it into separate pieces, and getting to live to wreck another day is always a plus. Such was the experience of a Vancouver man whose Audi ended up burning on someone’s lawn as he sat nearby, trying to make sense of the situation.
We don’t envy BlackBerry owners who are stuck on the pot for long stretches. What do they do when they’re caught up on their email? They certainly don’t have many games to choose from. Just about all the good stuff heads to iPhones, with Android devices picking up the scraps.
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