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At GDC 2010, InstantAction follows rival OnLive in announcing a service that lets gamers quickly rent or buy console games over the Internet.
New service, which has been in closed beta for some time, offers publishers and developers a model for getting their action games in front of players.
Streaming-games company InstantAction is launching its own game that puts that same experience within Facebook--you can even use a guitar controller.
Sony's PlayStation 3 motion controller finally gets a name. We also talk Bill Gates' drop into being merely the world's second-richest man, and the results of Pink Floyd's court battles with EMI.
Browser-based games are getting more sophisticated. So at what point do consoles fall by the wayside?
Services that stream games from server farms may one day take over traditional PC gaming, and even console gaming. We break down the big players.
The company said it will launch with partners like Electronic Arts, Ubisoft, and THQ, and will begin unveiling its games lineup before E3. But will it work?