Ouya is getting attention again. Did the vomit ad do its job?
Mobile publisher Gameloft releases Order & Chaos Online for the Ouya platform.
Ouya tries to get exclusive content for its console through matching funds.
Ouya enjoys a place as the underdog champion of independent gaming, but time spent with the console’s retail model suggests its users don’t get as much love as its developers.
TowerFall takes the top ranks on the new Android game console.
Some Ouya backers still don’t have their system as the device heads to retail.
Publicity from a flap with the E3 show organizers helped Ouya get noticed.
The clash of consoles is underway,
Kleiner Perkins partner Bing Gordon will join Ouya’s board.
Ouya rewarded its most loyal fans with the first consoles ahead of the formal retail launch.
Ouya’s about 10 games ready now and dozens that will be available shortly. By its retail launch in June, the company promises hundreds.
It’s a business model more akin to mobile devices like Apple’s iPad than home video game systems.
Ouya contends that it is on course to disrupt game consoles with its open, Android-based $99 game machine.
Former IGN chief Roy Bahat is becoming chairman of Ouya, which continues to attract indie game developers to its Android-based open game console.
Ouya has raised nearly $8.6M in support of its free-to-play, Android-based console.
The most successful crowdfunded project ever continues to gain steam and announce partnerships.
Ouya isn’t finished raising money through the crowdfunding site Kickstarter, but it is gaining momentum as a viable alternative game platform. Today, the startup announced that giant Japanese game publisher Square Enix will offer Final Fantasy III as a launch title on the Ouya console, which is scheduled to launch in the first quarter of 2013.
The people have spoken. And they want their Ouya. The new video game console company has raised more than $5 million in a crowd-funded Kickstarter project in just seven days.
Ouya founder Julie Uhrman tells GamesBeat about the internal reaction to their Kickstarter’s tremendous success.
Ouya aims to create the game console that everybody wants but current vendors are afraid to make.
A $99 console that runs on Android, connects to your TV, and features free-to-play games? Apparently, it’s a real thing.