Mobile device gaming is quickly catching up to console level quality. With the evolution of better games, precise controls are now something that’s pretty much required. For some people, touchscreen controls simply don’t cut it. Thankfully, we’ve rounded up the best portable Bluetooth gaming controllers on the market today!
It took a while, but Samsung finally launched the Gamepad Bluetooth controller that it first teased at the launch of the Galaxy S4 back in March.
Just a few months after its release, the Shield handheld console from Nvidia is receiving a substantial update that should really expand its gaming appeal.
Does the Moga Pro game controller for Android solve more problems than it adds or is it just a big hassle? We look at all the things that matter in our Moga Pro review.
PowerA is launching its Moga Pro game controller in the US today. The new device promises to be a step up from the controller it launched last October.
Sony is planning to equip its Xperia-branded Android smartphones with native support for controllers originally meant to be used on the Sony PS3.
If you’re planning on getting the Game Pad, you might want to rethink that for a moment, especially now that we’re getting a better idea of how much Samsung is planning to charge you for the wireless controller.
Back in November, gamers who were planning to dole out $499 to get the Wikipad found out that the 10.1-inch Android gaming slate has been pushed back to make way for some last-minute improvements. Now, let’s welcome the 7-inch Wikipad.
Developers working on OUYA have outlined some of the tweaks they are making to the console’s controller to make it as responsive and precise as possible.
It was only last week when we got an update on OUYA’s development, ensuring us that the console is still on track for a March 2013 release, and now we have exciting news again. More development kits are up for pre-order on OUYA’s website, being expected to ship as soon as January 2013.