Sari la conținut

#X A V I ™


Reputație Comunitate

1676 Gold IV

Despre #X A V I ™

  • Titlu
  • Dată naștere 07/08/1998


  • Steam
  • Sex


  • Yahoo
  • Skype
  • Website URL
  • Twiter
  • Instagram
  • YouTube

Vizitatori Recenți Profil

20801 citiri profil
  1. Ubisoft has released a second teaser trailer for its upcoming Rainbow Six Siege Operation Phantom Sight expansion. This video shows off Phantom Sight's second Operator, Warden. Warden's real name is Collinn McKinley and he's one of Team Rainbow's older Operators with 30 years of career experience. In the new trailer, which can be watched below, Warden is identified as a Defender. After a brief shot of a watch that reveals Warden's ties to both the Secret Service and Team Rainbow, the video transitions to a shot of Warden slowly walking forward as his glasses glow blue. We see glimpses of what Warden sees, which appear to be the possible actions an enemy can take. Regardless of what his glasses do exactly, they seem to be connected to his watch as both gadgets glow with the same luminescent blue. "Hailing from the state of Kentucky, McKinley rose through the ranks of the Marines before he found his calling for close-protection detail in the Secret Service," Ubisoft wrote in a blog post. "He demonstrated his skills distinctly when he led the Secretary of State to safety, during an attack where hostiles outmaneuvered all prior planning." After learning Phantom Sight's other new Operator, Nøkk, could use her HEL device to turn invisible and hide in the shadows, we theorized--based on Phantom Sight's initial yin-yang symbol teaser--that her counterpart would use a gadget designed to find or illuminate the position of Attackers or traps. It seems like that theory is correct, though Ubisoft hasn't explicitly stated what exactly Warden's Glance Smart Glasses do, only that they "reflect the nature of his natural talent, to see what most cannot in order to gain the upper hand in any given situation." From May 18-19, Ubisoft will host the Rainbow Six Siege Pro League Finals in Milan. On May 19, the developer plans on revealing all the new content and in-game changes coming to Siege in the Operation Phantom Sight expansion, including breakdowns of both Nøkk and Warden.
  2. Samsung has accustomed us to releasing specific versions of its flagship devices to celebrate the Olympics, such as the S7 and Note 8 limited editions. This year is no exception as the company has partnered with Japanese carrier NTT Docomo to unveil a special Olympics Games Edition S10+ to celebrate the 2020 Tokyo Games. The device's internals are exactly the same as the original one, but its design has been adapted to boast the Tokyo 2020 logo on the back. Unfortunately, it's only available in Prism White, which has a glass back and not the ceramic coating, a somewhat disappointing choice for a special edition. In addition to the phone itself, Samsung is bundling a pair of Galaxy Buds that sport the same emblem to match the phone. The Olympics Games Edition S10+ should be available in Japan at the end of July for ¥114,696 (approximately $1,000), which gives buyers enough time to get accustomed to their phones before the games. For the time being, it's unclear whether the handset's availability will be extended to the rest of the world, or if Samsung will hand one out to every Olympian as it did for the previous two editions. We'll keep you posted as we learn more about this device, although we still have plenty of time to do so before the Tokyo 2020 Olympics.
  3. Microsoft and Sony usually battle it out for dominance in console video games. But in the growing realm of cloud gaming, in which games stream over the internet just as Netflix does, the two tech titans have decided to team up. Their collaboration, announced on Thursday, focuses on developing improved cloud delivery of games and other content, as well as delivery of Sony's current services using Microsoft Azure data center platform. The two companies will also join forces on developing smart image sensors using Sony's sensor capabilities and Microsoft's artificial intelligence technology. Both Microsoft and Sony currently deliver digital games via their own subscription services. Games delivered via cloud computing networks appear to be the next evolutionary stage for video games. Microsoft is expected to begin public testing of its Project xCloud game-streaming service later this year. Google plans to launch its Stadia cloud gaming service later this year, and Electronic Arts is working on its own streaming service, too. 'Minecraft' refreshed: Latest 'Minecraft' update means new blocks, better villages, and pillagers with crossbows A new 'Minecraft': Upcoming 'Minecraft Earth' to offer AR experience like 'Pokemon Go' Amazon, which owns the Twitch video game streaming platform, is reportedly developing its own game streaming service as well, and Chinese internet company and game maker Tencent is testing its own system, too. "Sony needed an infrastructure partner to remain competitive as cloud gaming and cloud services start to gain traction," said Piers Harding-Rolls, director and head of games research and lead AR/VR analyst for IHS Markit in a commentary on the Microsoft-Sony deal. "Microsoft has deep expertise in relation to games service deployment in Azure and it is building out its own cloud gaming service in Azure – it is likely this has an impact on Sony’s thinking when deciding on a partner." What does this mean for video game players? Not much today, but eventually playing video games might not require a $300 to $500 console and discs or cartridges. Microsoft already brought to market earlier this month a $249.99 Xbox One S system that has a 1TB hard drive to store downloaded games, but no Blu-ray disc drive. And players could eventually be able to play nearly all games together and against friends, even if they have different game systems, says David Pucik, vice president of gaming and digital strategy at market research firm Magid. (This has begun to be more prevalent with some titles including the po[CENSORED]r game "Fortnite," playable across Xbox, PlayStation, Nintendo Switch and mobile devices.) While the revenue-sharing and licensing issues would still need to be resolved for wider cross-platform play, "a Sony-Microsoft backend collaboration could make this process vastly simpler, a matter of flipping a digital switch," Pucik said. True cross-platform play means you could play one game across an Xbox, PlayStation or smartphone whether you are at home, at work or on the go – allowing you to save your progress in your cloud version of the game regardless of the device. "The conversation around cross-platform among highly engaged gamers suggests very clearly that the gaming public is only going to increasingly look for more seamless, integrated, less friction-full approaches to gaming, and this collaboration is a strong step to potentially being able to deliver that," he said. More ads could be added to games Free-to-play video games have become a major market force. For better or worse, cloud games could expand that as it will be easier for advertisers and publishers to integrate ads into games. Games made on discs give advertisers limited opportunities because they could not be updated in real-time, says Anne Hunter, an executive vice president of strategy and growth with research and consulting firm Kantar. "With streaming, in-game advertising has the opportunity to align to specific campaigns and ultimately use techniques such as audience targeting pervasive in other digital platforms. Increased speed and innovative sensors will also open up new ad formats in gaming not yet imagined." A potential loser? Retailers Just as the Microsoft-Sony partnership will escalate the cloud gaming competition, so will it bring more pressure on brick-and-mortar retailers already buffeted by gamers' embrace of digital downloads. "This will have a real impact on already embattled gaming retailers such as GameStop as well as on big-box stores like Walmart and Best Buy, who get foot traffic from physical game title shopping," Hunter said. For now, the deal continues Microsoft's momentum in the cloud computing business, where it remains in second place behind Amazon, says Sid Nag, research vice president at research firm Gartner. "Gaming is one application that requires massive amounts of scale, so what better platform than the cloud because it’s potentially scalable to very high capabilities," he said. Sony needs that type of scalability to satisfy its PlayStation audience in the face of Google and Microsoft's own cloud offerings, says Harding-Rolls. Even though its PlayStation Now service is the biggest cloud gaming operator globally with 36% share of the $387-million world cloud gaming market in 2018, "it is exposed in terms of cloud infrastructure and service delivery," he said. "It needs to partner to compete." PlayStation Now ($19.99 monthly, some PS4 games can be downloaded) is an on-demand video game subscription service with more than 750 games developed for PlayStation 2, PS3 and PS4. Sony also operates a broadband-delivered live TV service PlayStation Vue (starts at $44.99 monthly). Microsoft has its own subscription games service, Game Pass, with more than 100 Xbox games for $9.99 per month. Later this year, Game Pass and the Xbox Live Gold online multiplayer network ($9.99 monthly) will be available together for $14.99.
  4. This was the best way for Luke Voit to rebound from his recent slump and the best retaliation possible for the drilling that bugged him so much last weekend against the Rays. Voit’s leadoff blast in the ninth inning drew the Yankees within one run and sparked a 4-3 comeback win Friday night at the Stadium, allowing them to leapfrog Tampa Bay into first place in the AL East. “Once that started a fire, I had no doubt in my mind [we would win],” said Voit, who halted an 0-for-22 skid with three hits in the second game of Wednesday’s doubleheader sweep against the Orioles and had three more hits Friday night. “I was in my head about stuff. “After the first game against Baltimore, I just said, ‘Screw it, it can’t get any worse.’ I just have to go back, have fun and smile.” Voit hardly was in a smiling mood last Saturday, when he was plunked with a 95 mph fastball from Rays reliever Yonny Chirinos on the upper left arm — dangerously close to his head — one batter after DJ LeMahieu had blasted a home run. “It’s just up and in on me, it’s the top of my shoulder, it’s frustrating. I am not saying he was or he wasn’t [trying to hit me]. He can hit me anywhere else. It’s just when it is up and in, it’s a sketchy situation that can be career-ending,’’ Voit said after that game. “After giving up the home run, he is probably frustrated and trying to throw as hard as he could and it got away. That’s why I was so pissed off.’’ Voit is in a far better mood after rapping six hits in seven at-bats over his past two games, including a single in Friday’s fourth inning and a double to left in the sixth. With the Yankees trailing 3-1 entering the ninth, Voit clocked Rays closer Jose Alvarado’s first pitch over the wall in right-center for his 11th home run of the season, one behind Gary Sanchez for the team lead. Their fourth straight win was sealed on Gio Urshela’s two-out RBI single over Kevin Kiermaier’s head in center field. “To string together that level of at bats against that guy [Alvarado] was really impressive, and Luke had the big shot to get it going,” Aaron Boone said. “It’s always nice to come back and I feel like we’ve come back so many times. Unbelievable,” Voit said, who now has 25 homers in 81 games as a Yankee since his acquisition from St. Louis last July 28. “This is the funnest team I’ve ever played for.”Night in, night out, it just gets better and better. Just the confidence we have. “We knew we had a chance at 3-1, even though we were facing Alvarado. It doesn’t matter who we’re facing. It’s obviously crazy to think it could happen, but you know what, just keep going.”

About Us

➤CSBD COMMUNITY, a virtual world which continues to grow in the gaming world with a very high potential, where those who join us will become legends.

  • Creează nouă...