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July 17, 2014
Comments (0) | Posted at 04:25PM PST by CheeseMan42

Cooler Master has announced a pair of new keyboards and a new mouse. The Devastator is an existing keyboard and mouse combo that is getting a red LED edition. The mouse has on-the-fly DPI adjustments and a full featured keyboard with multimedia keys. The QuickFire Rapid-i is a mechanical keyboard that is now available with Cherry MX Blue switches in addition to the current Cherry MX Brown option. The keyboard uses a 32-bit ARM processor to control ActivLife lighting effects in a tenkeyless form factor.

Source: Press Release



Comments (0) | Posted at 04:14PM PST by CheeseMan42

Phanteks has announced the latest addition to the Enthoo line of cases, the Enthoo Luxe. The case has a brushed aluminum exterior to provide an aesthetically pleasing look that is resistant to fingerprints and other blemishes. LED lighting is included on the front and top to add to the ambiance. The interior of the case includes a power supply cover to minimize the amount of visible wires. The Luxe has built-in watercooling compatibility with pump and reservoir brackets. Enthoo representative Boon Tuoh Khor said, "We tried to implement all the rich features from the Primo into a smaller case and position it in a lower price segment. Features such as being very versatile, having a spacious and clean interior and of course making it very easy to build water-cooling systems is what the Enthoo Series is all about."

Source: Press Release



Comments (0) | Posted at 03:12PM PST by Guest_Jim_*

According to Moore's Law, the number of transistors that can fit on a microprocessor will double roughly every two years. While it has been holding true for some time now, the technology has rapidly been approaching a barrier that could bring everything to a halt. One part of the barrier has been the photoresist used to etch circuitry onto silicon, but now a partnership between Berkeley Lab and Intel has found what could be its replacement.

To create the small and intricate circuitry in computer chips, manufacturers start with a wafer of silicon and coat it with a photoresist. Using a UV light source, an image of the circuitry is burned onto the photoresist, changing its properties where the light hits. A solvent is then used to wash away the unwanted photoresist, enabling selective deposition to build the circuitry up. The photoresist currently used was first developed to work with deep UV light, which has wavelengths between 248 and 193 nm, but manufacturers want to transition to using extreme UV, which can reach down to 13.5 nm for its wavelength. Due to the complexity of the photoresist compound, many have avoided developing a replacement as the risk could be so great.

A new photoresist is going to be needed to reach the smaller sizes chip makers want though, and some work has been done to that end. The Berkeley researchers decided to combine two promising photoresists and were surprised to find the mixture actually keeps the properties of its parts. One photoresist had great stability, but took long exposure times to achieve it, while the other was highly sensitive, but less mechanically stable. More work needs to be done to optimize the mixture, but the researchers believe it could reach manufacturing lines by 2017.

Source: Berkeley Lab



Comments (0) | Posted at 09:02AM PST by ClayMeow
It's All About the Kill Count in Sacred 3

Last month, Deep Silver released a CGI short entitled "Trophy" that took a humorous look at the competitive aspect of action-RPG Sacred 3. Today, the publisher released a new CGI trailer entitled "Fighter", which once again showcases that competition thrives even during co-op.

Sacred 3 will release on PC, PlayStation 3, and Xbox 360 on August 1 in Europe and August 5 in the United States. Pre-ordering provides you with a fifth playable character, dark assassin Kython the Malakhim, along with the Underworld Story DLC consisting of four new missions, the Z4ngr13f Weapon Spirit, an artbook, and the soundtrack. You can also enjoy four new screenshots, attached below.

Source: Press Release



Comments (0) | Posted at 06:54AM PST by Guest_Jim_*

Many interesting scientific discoveries have come from unexpected sources. Last year it was discovered at MIT that when water droplets leap from a superhydrophobic material, they can gain an electrical charge. Now MIT researchers have found a way to use this phenomenon to produce useable electricity.

Superhydrophobic materials are characterized by the fact that water hates to touch them, which has made them interesting for use in condensers. Water will still condense onto the hydrophobic material, and by leaping off of it, frees up space for more water to condense. When the researchers found that these leaping droplets will be charged, they added oppositely charged plates to condensers, to improve efficiency. By making the plate superhydrophilic instead, and connecting it to the superhydrophobic plate, the MIT researchers found they had created an electrical circuit.

So far tests have only produced 15 picowatts of power per square centimeter, but the researchers believe the device could be easily tuned to 1 microwatt per square centimeter, which is comparable to other devices that harvest ambient energy. While that is not much power, the remote systems that would be powered by this technology, do not necessarily need much.

Source: MIT



Comments (0) | Posted at 05:49AM PST by bp9801

There is a nice little selection of items for today covering whether you need a new place to house your computer or some accessories for it. We have a review on the SilverStone Raven 5 case, which is the newest iteration of the popular (and unique) series that the company says has almost no wasted interior space. There is also a look at the Shuttle Barebone DS81, with support for Intel Haswell processors up to a 65W TDP for the ultimate in portable power. If all you need is a better way to control your computer, then the GAMDIAS HERMES Essential GKB2000 could be the one for you, as it offers Cherry MX switches and onboard memory to keep you going longer. For those with an audio requirement, perhaps the Creative SB Inferno gaming headset will help you get more into your games.

Cases
SilverStone Raven 5 (RV05) @ TechSpot
Shuttle Barebone DS81 @ Madshrimps

Keyboards/Mice
GAMDIAS HERMES Essential GKB2000 Mechanical Keyboard @ Benchmark Reviews

Speakers/Headphones
SB Inferno Gaming Headset @ LanOC Reviews



July 16, 2014
Comments (0) | Posted at 08:48PM PST by gebraset

Although Bing has featured Bitcoin currency conversion since last February, Google has just revealed that it is now providing the same feature to its users. In an update to Google Search, users can now enter search queries that relate to Bitcoin, with results from the search engine containing relevant conversion information along with visual charts of historic prices. Google Search can even support complex queries relating to Bitcoin currency conversion. The new Bitcoin price calculator from Google is also available on mobile devices, with users able to use their voice to input valid currency conversions.

The announcement comes roughly one month after Coinbase and Google Finance partnered to launch a Bitcoin price tracker.

Source: CoinDesk



Comments (0) | Posted at 03:50PM PST by CheeseMan42

Amazon is working on a new service called Kindle Unlimited that will give users unlimited access to ebooks and audiobooks for $9.99 per month. The test pages were pulled down today but listed more than 600,000 titles prior to the takedown. The new service from Amazon would join a market that has limited competition where it could see a great deal of traction due to the popularity of the Kindle. The test pages didn't list any books from the big-5 book publishers, which are currently available on competitors Scribd and Oyster.

Source: Gigaom



Comments (0) | Posted at 03:40PM PST by CheeseMan42
Corsair Announces Fastest USB Flash Drives

Corsair has announced the availability of the Flash Voyager GTX USB 3.0 flash drives, the fastest to date from the company. The new drive is available in capacities of 128GB and 256GB with read and write speeds up to 450MB/s and 350MB/s, respectively. The Voyager GTX has the internals of a SSD with USB Attached SCSI, S.M.A.R.T monitoring, and TRIM support. It is backwards compatible with USB 2.0 and works out of the box with Windows, Mac, and Linux operating systems. The 128GB model will retail for $119.99 and the 256GB model has an MSRP of $239.99.

Source: Press Release



Comments (0) | Posted at 02:04PM PST by Guest_Jim_*

The ability to controllably route information is fundamental to electronic computers, and is similarly necessary for future quantum computers. Researchers at the Weizmann Institute of Science have recently created the world's first photonic router, capable of routing photons based on photonic signals.

The router works by switching the state of an atom caught in a trap. In one state, the atom will allow photons coming from the right to pass on, but will reflect photons coming from the left. When it reflects a photon though, its state will flip and now photons from the left will pass on while photons from the right are reflected, and trigger another switch. The photons from the right and left are coming from optical fibers, which have been coupled to ultra-high quality, miniature optical resonators.

As photons are capable of carrying quantum information and relatively protected from interactions that would destroy the information, this system could prove invaluable for quantum computers. Next the researchers want to work on other kinds of devices, such as quantum memory or logic gates, and see if they too can be made to function only with photons.

Source: Weizmann Institute of Science



Comments (0) | Posted at 06:07AM PST by Guest_Jim_*

For any website with video content, views are critical for not only sharing the content but generating ad revenue. Obviously the videos must be interesting, but so too must their thumbnails, to encourage people to click and watch. Neon Labs, a Carnegie Mellon University startup company has recently signed an agreement with IGN Entertainment, so the startup's thumbnail-selection software can find the best images.

Researchers from many institutions have found that our preferences can be influenced by visual perception, without our knowing. The Neon Labs software applies this knowledge to scan a video stream for the thumbnail that will encourage the most engagement. In some cases the algorithms can lead to 100% more engagement over the images humans may select. For IGN though, the clickability increased by 30%, on average, which is still impressive. It also took over the significant amount of work required to select thumbnails, making it a "huge win" for the company.

Source: Carnegie Mellon University



July 15, 2014
Comments (0) | Posted at 04:31PM PST by gebraset

Google has just announced that it has recently appointed Alan Mulally, a veteran corporate executive of the automotive and aviation industries, to its Board of Directors. The specific role that Mulally will play for Google will be as a member of Google’s Audit Committee, where he looks forward to assisting Google in its mission to enhance the lives of people around the world. The Chief Executive Officer of Google, Larry Page, noted that he is pleased that Mulally is joining Google and that he will bring robust business and leadership experience to the technology giant.

Mulally has had quite a career, serving as Executive Vice President of the Boeing Company and President and Chief Executive Officer of Boeing Commercial Airplanes, Inc. from March 2001 to September 2006, as well as being the President and Chief Executive Officer of Ford Motor Company from September 2006 to June 2014. It will certainly be interesting to see what he can do for Google as the company continues to advance as a global technology leader.

Source: News from Google



Comments (0) | Posted at 04:29PM PST by gebraset

While Skype group calls have been free for the majority of the service’s users since April of this year, tablet owners have had to continue paying a premium in order to get multiple people to participate in voice and video calls. That is no more however, as Microsoft has announced that owners of Windows tablets, such as the Surface, are now able to make group calls for free via Skype. Users of Windows tablets and Windows 2 in 1 devices will now be able to be in a group call with up to 10 people, with the three most talkative individuals being visible at the same time.

Since Microsoft made group calling a free feature for existing platforms capable of running Skype back in April, the company has revealed that it has seen group video calling increase fourfold. Popularity of the feature will likely continue to grow due to this announcement.

Source: Skype Blog


Comments (0) | Posted at 04:20PM PST by CheeseMan42

HighPoint has announced the addition of support for LTO 5 and 6 Tape drives to its RocketStor 6328 Thunderbolt 2 RAID adapters and RocketRAID Series HBAs. Tape drive support adds to a multitude of features provided by the devices including hardware RAID, SAS expansion, and SATA port multiplication. The RocketStor 6328 is the first Thunderbolt 2 hardware RAID adapter and is compatible with OSX 10.8.6 and later. The RocketRAID 4500 series was designed with high performance digital media in mind, including applications in 3D and 4K resolutions.

Source: Press Release



Comments (0) | Posted at 02:00PM PST by Guest_Jim_*

For decades we have been using electronics that operate on the charge of electrons, and while the technology has been serving us very well, it is approaching its limits. A potential replacement is spintronics, which utilize another property of electrons known as spin and spin current. Among the many benefits of spintronics is the possibility of great speed, and now researchers at the University of Illinois have found a way to create spin currents at that great speed.

A normal electrical current, like those used in electronics, is made of electrons with spins pointing in random directions. A spin current is formed when those spins line up, but causing that to happen is not easy. Normally it requires creating a voltage difference across a structure, but the Illinois researchers were able to produce a current using heat instead. Within a metallic ferromagnet are three energy reservoirs, and by creating a temperature difference between two of them, the researchers were able to generate a spin current. The two reservoirs are electrons and magnons, and the temperature difference caused the spin angular momentum of the magnons to be transported to the electrons.

Unlike the more traditional means of producing a spin current, this thermally-driven method created the current in trillionths of a second, or picoseconds. Naturally this great speed would be very welcome for fast magnetic memory devices.

Source: University of Illinois



Comments (0) | Posted at 09:25AM PST by bp9801

July is continuing right along, and so our are reviews as we have a few for you to look over today. If you are in the market for a new motherboard and want no shortage of features or PCIe slots, then the ASUS Z97-WS is the one for you. It's the latest in the company's workstation motherboards, and it is certainly one you won't want to miss if you need all the major features on a motherboard. For anyone just wanting to keep their CPU from bursting into flames, we have another look at the be quiet! Dark Rock Pro 3 to see if it can do the job. Finally, we have the second part of the beginner's guide to the Linux command line.

Motherboards
ASUS Z97-WS @ PC Perspective

CPU Cooling
be quiet! Dark Rock Pro 3 @ ThinkComputers

Operating System
The Beginner's Guide to Linux, Part II @ TechSpot



Comments (0) | Posted at 08:21AM PST by ClayMeow
Prepare to Descend into the Nightmarish Abyss When Abyss Odyssey Launches Today

After ACE Team published an in-depth Gameplay Trailer and Versus Mode Trailer last week for Abyss Odyssey, the side-scrolling, Rogue-like, fighting game is now ready to launch in mere hours. And of course, no launch would be complete without an official Launch Trailer. If you're not familiar with the premise of the game, this trailer does a good job explaining it.

Abyss Odyssey releases today on Steam, which means you have just a couple hours to claim the 33% pre-purchase discount. The PlayStation 3 version should also launch today when the PSN Store updates, while the Xbox 360 version should launch tomorrow when the XBLA Store updates.

Source: ACE Team



Comments (0) | Posted at 06:54AM PST by Guest_Jim_*

Though flash-based SSDs may be replacing magnetic hard drives in many of our machines, the traditional HDD is still a common piece of computer hardware. The technology is approaching a limit however, as bits can only be so small before writing one bit risks disrupting those around it. Researchers at Eindhoven University of Technology have developed a more efficient way of writing magnetic bits though, that could increase speeds tremendously.

Typically flipping a bit requires a local magnetic field, causing the magnetic properties of the hard disk material to change from one state to another. The two states can be read as either zero or one, for binary data. Instead of using a magnetic field though, the Eindhoven researchers use ultrafast lasers to trigger a spin current. Spin is an intrinsic property of many particles, including electrons, and its direction determines the direction of the particle's magnetic field. A spin current is just a flow of electrons all with the same spin. To produce the current, the researchers fired ultrafast laser pulses at a material made of two magnetic layers, with a neutral layer in between. When the laser strikes the top layer, the electrons in it try to move through the material, and take with them the spin of the top later. This spin then exerts a force on the bottom layer, causing it to flip its magnetic state.

The changes in magnetic state of the bottom layer take around 100 femtoseconds, which is approximately 1000 times faster than modern technology can achieve. While that is definitely impressive for write speeds, because of the use of lasers, this technology could also be used in future optical computers, for data storage.

Source: Eindhoven University of Technology



July 14, 2014
Comments (0) | Posted at 02:48PM PST by gebraset

LinkedIn has announced that it has acquired Newsle, a social service that allows users to receive alerts when updates such as tweets and status messages are posted by people that they choose to follow. In a blog post, LinkedIn notes that Newsle has advanced quite a bit over the years in terms of natural language processing and machine learning algorithms, and that both companies share the same goal of wanting to provide professional insights to help people be better at what they do. By implementing Newsle staff members into its own business, LinkedIn will be able to provide its users with even more information surrounding people within their social network.

While terms of the deal were not publically revealed, Newsle will continue to be available to its users while LinkedIn goes through the process of implementing the alert service into its social networking platform.

Source: Official LinkedIn Blog



Comments (0) | Posted at 02:41PM PST by CheeseMan42

The Raspberry Pi Foundation has announced the availability of a new model of the credit card-sized computer with the Raspberry Pi Model B+. The new model boasts an additional two USB 2.0 ports, lower power consumption, an extra 14 GPIO pins, and a new component layout with an additional mounting hole. The B+ uses the same processor and still has 512MB of RAM and is a "final evolution of the original Raspberry Pi," according to the Foundation. The Model B will continue to be manufactured for users that have a desire to continue to use it, and the Model B+ will maintain the $35 price point.

Source: Mashable



Comments (0) | Posted at 02:40PM PST by gebraset
Tt eSPORTS Releases VERTO Headset

A new gaming headset that features strong styling and ultimate comfort has been released by Tt eSPORTS, the leading expert in professional e-Sports gaming peripherals. The new headset, known as the VERTO, is designed for gaming and casual use, offering balanced stereo sound as well as solid build quality. The Tt eSPORTS VERTO headset offers premium components like a stainless steel outer-headband, protein leather ear pads, and a bendable and pivotable omni-directional microphone. The VERTO has been designed to be travel friendly as well, as it features a removable cable design, two separate cables for computer and mobile use, and a fold flat design.

The Tt eSPORTS VERTO headset is available in select stores and carries an MSRP of $79.99.

Source: Press Release



Comments (0) | Posted at 02:32PM PST by CheeseMan42

Synology has released a follow up to the DS214play Network Attached Storage device, the DS415play. Building on the two-bay design of the DS214play the DS415play adds an additional two bays and continues to support hardware video transcoding to deliver 1080p video to media streaming devices. The NAS can stream to a wide array of devices including Apple TV, Roku players, computers, and mobile devices powered by Android, iOS, and Windows. Powered by the DiskStation Manager 5.0 OS, the device has multimedia capabilities encompassing audio, video, and photos. The DS415play can hold up to 20TB of disk space with read and write performance up to 110MB/s and 100MB/s, respectively. The DS415play is now available and carries an MSRP of $539.99.

Source: Press Release



Comments (0) | Posted at 02:04PM PST by Guest_Jim_*

Flash memory has impacted many people and technologies, thanks to its speed, stability, and density. While it may be a champion memory technology at the moment, there are new technologies looking to supplant it. Among these is Resistive Random Access Memory (RRAM), which researchers at Rice University have recently made more appealing to the industry.

This new memory type works by putting a resistive material between two wires. When a great enough voltage is applied to the wires, the electricity will form a conducting path through the normally resisting material. Those pathways do not need to be permanent though, allowing RRAM to be rewriteable, and because of how small its cells can be, it can have 50 times the data density of flash. Though many materials can be used for RRAM, the Rice researchers are working with silicon dioxide, which is already a very well understood material, and one with many advantages over its competitors. These include the ability to be manufactured at room temperature, a high on-off ratio, low power consumption, and nine-bit capacity per cell. The recent research has increased silicon dioxide's potential by revealing that porous silicon dioxide requires thirteen times less energy to create pathways in and does not require special edge fabrication methods.

Some predict that RRAM could start coming to market and competing with flash in a few years, thanks to its greater speed and density. Now that it has been shown that a device edge structure is not needed, companies have already started trying to license the technology.

Source: Rice University



Comments (0) | Posted at 11:20AM PST by ClayMeow

Over two centuries ago, on July 14, 1789, French Revolutionaries laid siege to the medieval fortress, the Bastille, in what is now commonly referred to as the Storming of the Bastille. That action marked the unofficial beginning of the French Revolution and eventually led to the unity of the French Nation. A year later, the new nation held the Fête de la Fédération to commemorate the anniversary of the Storming of the Bastille and the unity of the French people, which literally translates to "Celebration of the Federation." Since then, July 14 has been known as French National Day, or Bastille Day to us English folk.

To honor the occasion, Ubisoft has released not one, but two new trailers for Assassin's Creed Unity, which if you don't know, takes place in 18th century Paris during the French Revolution. The first trailer is CGI, providing a look "Inside The Revolution", while the second trailer is a "Revolution Gameplay Trailer".

Assassin's Creed Unity will release on October 28, 2014, for Windows PC, PlayStation 4, and Xbox One.

Source: Press Release



Comments (0) | Posted at 06:53AM PST by Guest_Jim_*

For probably as long as humans have been able to look up and see other planets, we have been wondering how the planets came to be. For Venus and Earth it is generally accepted that they formed as the result of smaller objects colliding and coalescing into the planets we know today, but what about Mercury? The nearest planet to the Sun has some curious properties to it, including a very high concentration of iron, and now researchers at Arizona State University have an explanation for why.

Of the terrestrial planets in the Solar System, Mercury has the greatest concentration of metallic iron, with 65% of its mass being its iron core, compared to Earth's core making up 32% of its total mass. Also Mercury has a great many volatiles on it, such as water, lead, and sulfur, even compared to the Moon. This is particularly confusing as it indicates that the planet likely did not suffer a giant impact in the past, even though such an event would explain its lack of a mantle. The Arizona researchers though suggest that while Mercury never suffered a giant impact, like Earth and Venus did, it likely suffered many smaller, glancing impacts, which stripped off its core little by little.

The idea of glancing impacts is not new, but had always been discounted before, as the belief was that the object would be caught gravitationally, and ultimate be devoured by the larger body; proto-Venus or proto-Earth. According to the new theory and model though, glancing blows do not necessarily doom a body, and multiple could actually help preserve the dominate survivor of these impacts.

Source: Arizona State University



Comments (0) | Posted at 05:48AM PST by bp9801

July keeps rolling right along, and today brings a few items for you to check out to start off the week. There is a look at the AMD Athlon 5350 and Gigabyte GA-AM1M-S2H motherboard combo, which could be a very solid option for those needing an entry level computer. We also have a review on the OCZ Vector 150 120GB SSD, and while it may be the low man on the Vector totem pole, it's still a Vector SSD. Rounding things out today is the TP-LINK AC1750 Wireless Dual Band Gigabit ADSL2+ modem router for those desiring their own DSL modem who do not want to skimp on the features.

CPUs/Motherboards
AMD Athlon 5350 and Gigabyte GA-AM1M-S2H @ Benchmark Reviews

Storage/Hard Drives
OCZ Vector 150 120GB SSD @ LanOC Reviews

Networking
TP-LINK AC1750 Wireless Dual Band Gigabit ADSL2+ Modem Router @ Madshrimps



July 13, 2014
Comments (0) | Posted at 09:20PM PST by ClayMeow
Tekken 7 Announced at EVO 2014, Powered by Unreal Engine 4

Today, at EVO 2014, Namco Bandai announced Tekken 7 alongside a Teaser Trailer. While there have been several spin-offs in the 20-year fighting game franchise, it's been five years since the last main canonical game, Tekken 6. As of now, all we know is that it's using Unreal Engine 4, but Namco Bandai promises more info at its San Diego Comic-Con Fighting Panel on July 25, including the "full version trailer." The trailer below is the English-voiced version, but the Japanese-voiced version is available too.

There was no release window stated for Tekken 7, nor any mention of platforms. Previous Tekken games launched an arcade version first prior to the home consoles, so it'll be interesting to see if this does as well.

Source: Namco Bandai



Comments (0) | Posted at 09:01AM PST by ClayMeow
Don't Be Shocked; Raiden Officially Revealed for Mortal Kombat X

After Mortal Kombat X was officially announced last month with a reveal trailer featuring Scorpion and Sub-Zero, Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment and NetherRealm Studios brought the game to E3 2014, showing off not only those two characters, but also four new fighters: D'Vorah, Ferra and Torr, Cassie Cage, and Kotal Kahn. Yesterday, at EVO 2014, everyone's favorite teleporting thunder god Raiden was officially revealed. Considering he's one of the franchise's mainstays alongside Scorpion and Sub-Zero, his inclusion is not that surprising, but it's still nice to get official confirmation. Even better is that the reveal came accompanied with a gameplay trailer, showing off his three variations (each character has three versions, which alter their move set), an electrifying X-Ray move, and his head-popping Fatality.

In order of their appearance in the video, Raiden's three variations are: Thunder God, specializing in Electrocution Kombos; Displacer, specializing in Teleportation; and Storm Lord, specializing in Lightning Traps.

Mortal Kombat X will be coming to PC, PlayStation 4, Xbox One, PlayStation 3, and Xbox 360 in 2015. Since I never posted them before, I attached the screenshots released during E3 2014; no Raiden screenshots have been released yet.

Source: IGN



July 12, 2014
Comments (0) | Posted at 08:11AM PST by ClayMeow
Shantae: Risky's Revenge - Director's Cut Gets an Official Trailer

Earlier in the week, developer WayForward announced that Shantae: Risky's Revenge - Director's Cut will be coming to Steam on July 15 for $9.99. While the indie studio divulged a new game mode called "Magic Mode", even more information on the Director's Cut has been unveiled via an official trailer. "The pixel-based masterpiece remains intact, newly augmented with HD portrait artwork and extra challenge. New illustrations, Steam Trading Cards, Achievements, Emoticons, Controller Support, fully configurable controls with controller support, and an unlockable Magic Mode with alternate costume round out the package. This Director's Cut also introduces a re-imagined Warp System, perfect for speed runners and returning players alike!" The critically acclaimed platformer is rather unique, so definitely check out the trailer if you're not familiar with it.

While the Steam store page is still not live, WayForward did post a screenshot of the system specs, which you can find below. Unsurprisingly, they're pretty low by today's standards, so most PC gamers should have no problem maxing it out.

Source: Facebook



July 11, 2014
Comments (0) | Posted at 04:08PM PST by gebraset

A high-priority update for Flash Player was released by Adobe earlier this week, which addressed an exploit revealed by Google engineer Michele Spagnuolo. Apple is making sure that users of its operating system upgrade their Flash Player web plug-in to the latest version that contains this update, as the company is now blocking older versions from functioning properly. In order to make use of Adobe Flash Player once again, users must upgrade their Flash Player web plug-in to version 14.0.0.145. For individuals running systems that are incompatible with Flash Player 14, Apple is requiring that Flash Player 13.0.0.231 be installed, which also contains the update that addresses the critical vulnerability.

Source: Mac Rumors







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