Welcome to another week of apps. Android gets all the cool stuff with an awesome Bing upgrade and your next mobile gaming addiction. iOS is all focused on the camera, and Windows Phone wants to make you more productive. Let’s take a look.
Rejoice, Fallout fans on Android. Soon, you too will be able to create a vault full of productive citizens, according to news coming out of QuakeCon 2015.
Nuclear bunkers are not meant to save people in the world of Fallout. Vaults are for experimentation, and even though Fallout Shelter gives you no built-in way to conduct experiments, creative players are still finding ways to do “research.”
Turns out, things can get pretty silly when you’re stuck inside a vault for most of your life. Who would have thought?
Being in charge of an entire vault is not easy: you have to manage your population, fend off attackers, and you have to take the time to explore the wasteland. It’s a lot to juggle! But I’m here to help.
Last night before hitting the sack I set two alarms. One so that I could wake up this morning and come to work, like I always do. Another, so I could wake up at 4am: that’s when my vault dweller was supposed to return home.
During their presentation at the E3 show today, Bethesda didn’t just talk about Fallout 4; as it turns out, there’s also a Fallout game for mobile. And even better, it’s available right now (on iPad, at least).
Fallout shelter originally installed in 1955 for a family of three in Fort Wayne, Indiana. The shelter cost $1,800 (over $15,000 adjusted for inflation) and contained four drop-down beds, a chemical toilet, and an air exchange device that was operated by hand-crank. The entire thing was brought to the Smithsonian in…
We're more than half a century past 1960, when the Doomsday Clock ticked down to two minutes before midnight. Yet, despite the steady outpouring of movies and TV shows featuring rogue nukes and dirty bombs, fewer and fewer people actively worry about a nuclear bomb going off. That being said: Do you know where and…
With North Korea's missiles at the ready—pointless though that may be—we may not be far from another mini-Cold War. With the potential end of civilization at the hands of a pudgy, late-20s Dennis Rodman fan looming, there's only one thing that can protect the American public: bunkers!
Forget Paris — after Melvin and Maria Mininson tied the knot on on July 12, 1959, they slipped into a cozy, 12-foot deep, 6-by-14-foot wide fallout shelter. There they spent a two-week honeymoon fielding calls from the media and trying to figure out how to open all those cans.
Nuclear War Survival Skills, by Cresson H. Kearny, is a book that was once only available to people in the U.S. military, but now it's available to everybody for free online. Packed with all the information you need to survive a nuclear attack, it's the perfect guide for survivalists or science fiction writers trying…