Cyan, the developer of fantastical puzzle-adventure game Myst and its sequel Riven, has joined the ranks of those eschewing the third-party publisher in favour of crowdfunding.
The groundbreaking '90s computer game Myst is poised for a revival as a television series that plans to crack open the worlds beyond the books.
As tech reshapes San Francisco, Salesforce CEO Marc Benioff argues for a broader civic dialogue and says philanthropy offers a way to unite a city riven by increasing social discord.
The Firefox overhaul applies the lessons of mobile design to Mozilla's desktop browser to unify its look across devices, a change more than two years in the making.
Cyan, the company that created Myst and Riven, has a go at Kickstarting Obduction, an exploration game in a similar vein.
In a new video that has Lavigne kissing Winnie from "The Wonder Years," Sony insists on getting the singer to call her Xperia phone her "Sony phone." Marvelous.
Here's a fascinating experiment: A woman's profile -- full of obvious red flags -- is put up on dating site OkCupid. Within hours "she" is inundated with romantic messages. Men just look at the pictures? Really?
The big brains of Silicon Valley fretted that they would be reduced to mere puppets by Bravo's new reality show, which debuted last night. They should not have feared. They should have panicked.
Not only is this real-life Myst linking book gorgeous, it also operates as a fully functional console for playing the Myst games.
Riven for iPhone, iPod, and iPad promises all the same mind-bending puzzles as the PC classic, but for a fraction of the price. (It's 6 bucks.)