The "next-generation" game consoles are here -- but until their game library hits critical mass, the
Two years in, the PlayStation Vita has come of age and become a refined piece of hardware and an excellent place to play a lot of games. You don't need one, but it's really fun and worth its price.
Sony is to take on Netflix, Amazon and the might of television itself with new original programmes on PSN.
PSN is down, and to try and get it back up, Sony's disabled even more features. That's on top of the ones it's already shut down.
Formerly known as the Vita TV, the micro game console will be available for $99 or in a $139 bundle with a controller. We gave it a try at E3 2014.
The network offers a $5 credit, more than 100 PlayStation 3 and PlayStation 4 games, and downloadable content.
With just the right amount of brutality and craziness, Wolfenstein: The New Order is a genuine good-old Nazi-killing time.
The Actiontec gets the job done for those who want to quickly extend their home network without much concern about performance.
Oculus Rift, you've got competition: Sony has entered the VR game at GDC.
Pricing not available
In the face of stiff competition from smart phone and tablet gaming, we were hoping for something more audacious from Sony's Vita revamp. The Vita Slim is still a powerful, portable games machine however -- just watch out for those pricey, proprietary memory cards. Owners of the original shouldn't worry about upgrading, but if there are Vita-specific titles you've been hankering to play for a while now, this is a good time to get involved.
Six months on, and with a load of cool new games at E3, which next-gen console is taking the lead? And why have taxi drivers brought European cities to a standstill this week?