Holofication Nation, a project which aims to beautify your Android apps, has released its official app to the Google Play Store.
Holofication Nation is a design community consisting of over 750 members. Their mission – to bring older, ugly looking Android apps into the modern world of Holo.
In its latest episode of PC Mondays, NVIDIA shows us how Project SHIELD can connect to games without the Steam client.
While rumors of the SteamBox have been floating around for a while now, Valve’s CEO Gabe Newell has finally stepped up to offer some new details about the device and how it could potentially change the way we game.
CES 2013 has only just begun and there is already some hot news from the Nvidia camp. They’ve not only announced the Tegra 4, but have also announced Project Shield, an Android powered handheld gaming device capable of streaming Steam games to TV.
This could be just a coincidence, but it seems that a few unofficial 3rd party Steam apps were removed from the Market, just after the official Steam app was made available. Is it Google behind this or the company behind Steam itself (Valve)? The API that those 3rd party developers were using is still public and available to developers, so if Steam did it, then they are only blocking access to the API for those few developers. But why would they do it? It’s possible that they thought some of those apps were infringing their trademark. But let’s be honest…
Valve Software’s Steam service is now available on the Android Market. Unfortunately, the current app version is not intended for playing games but instead, to invite users to ‘participate in the Steam community wherever you go. Chat with your Steam friends, browse community groups and user profiles, read the latest gaming news and stay up to date on unbeatable Steam sales.’ This is the description of the app found on the site. To date, Steam has always been a computer application which served as a digital distribution service for games created by Valve, as well as third-party titles, to both…