Despite its low price and free-to-try system, the Ouya fails to reach its potential as a disruptive alternative platform.
Hundreds of Ouya games could soon be available on Xiaomi's streaming boxes and smart TVs.
The deal marks the latest agreement in its "Ouya Everywhere" effort, helping the company expand beyond the TV.
The Kickstarter-born micro console company is vying to get more gamers on its platform with a 12-month pass to its entire library.
Ouya's shift from game-console hardware freed it up to target a wider range of TV-connected devices. But it may have jumped from the frying pan into the Fire TV.
The company that brings Blizzard's online games to China is now aiming to bring its own games to the Western market, backed by its billionaire chairman.
The chipmaker has built a set-top box based on Google's software, and promises it can can play high-end video games.
A new Ouya console has been launched, boasting a matte black finish, twice the flash memory and a few other small tweaks.
If you've been wanting to try this "disruptive" game system, it's never been cheaper.
Nvidia and Samsung have accused each other of infringing patents used in mobile devices, with Nvidia first filing suit against Samsung and chipmaker Qualcomm in September.