The Shield is Nvidia’s Android TV gaming powerhouse, and Grid isi ts software soul—a streaming service that lets you play a selection of titles over the internet. Think like a Netflix for FPSes. But Grid is changing. Starting tomorrow it will launch out of beta under the new name GeForce Now, with an $8-per-month…
Yesterday, my wife wanted to play some Kingdom Hearts. I was in the mood for Titanfall. We only have one TV. So I pulled out a Surface 3 tablet, plugged in an Xbox One controller, and started streaming the game from my Xbox to my portable PC. It’s a new Windows 10 feature.
The rumors were true: Two of the most hated companies in America have teamed up to stream games to your cable box. If you pay for Comcast’s fancy X1 service, you could soon be playing titles like Plants vs. Zombies, Real Racing 2 and NBA Jam on your TV without so much as a disc or a download.
At its big Windows 10 event today, Microsoft talked about its universal apps, Windows 10 for phones, and a big crazy Surface TV thing. But forget all that. You're gonna be able to stream Xbox One games to any other device in your home that's running Windows 10. That's great and I can't wait to try it.
OnLive's video game streaming service just got more appetizing, with a $10 flat-rate PlayPack plan to get all the games you can eat for one price. The only caveat is that you don't get ALL games OnLive has.
Yes, you World of Warcraft addicts, it's your favorite game running on the iPad. Sadly, it's not native. It's being streamed from a Gaikai server through Wi-Fi. I wonder if Apple would prohibit this kind of software too.
The Spawn HD-720's promise is borderline unbelievable: It streams your Xbox 360, PS3 or Wii from any Windows PC, anywhere, in HD. And it actually works! (Sort of.) But the list of caveats is long—perhaps fatally so.