The Angry Birds have taken over the world. I don’t know when it happened exactly, but it’s done. It’s their world, we just live in it. I present as evidence: 20 awesomely clever Angry Birds mashups.
Don’t you wish it were March 31 already? We still have around two months to go before we get treated to George R.R. Martin’s intricate world of Westeros yet again, but that does not mean we have to stop obsessing about Game of Thrones. And that seems to be exactly what Redditor pizzainacup and his friends [...]
A fully-functional $99 video game console for TVs. All free-to-play games. “If it sounds too good to be true, it probably is” is the rule. But Ouya might be the exception.
A group of cunning Minecraft players are building the entire world of Westeros, from Game of Thrones, aka A Song of Ice and Fire, in incredible, blocky-pixelated detail. I’ve never seen a Minecraft build so insanely intricate as this.
Here it is. The first official LEGO set to be approved and manufactured via the Cuusoo voting system: LEGO Minecraft. It’s the real deal, and it’s available for pre-order now.
A while back, we told you that Minecraft had submitted an application to LEGO Cuusoo for official LEGO Minecraft branded sets. The application got more than 10,000 votes from Cuusoo members, so LEGO reviewed the proposal and formally announced that it’s been approved!
We’ve already seen how Minecraft can become real with the help of LEGO bricks. Now comes another way to bring your Minecraft creations into the real world: 3D printers. And anyone with a little know-how and some extra cash lying around can do it.
Minecraft, the crazy popular indie video game, has always had a lot in common with LEGO. Both properties are “sandbox” playthings, limited only by your imagination. Now the developer behind Minecraft is trying to get LEGO to create a line of official Minecraft-themed sets.
Since the world was graced with Minecraft, players have used the game like a virtual play set of LEGO blocks, in order to build… well, anything they can think of. Here’s one of the most clever uses I’ve seen yet: the entire opening credits sequence of The Simpsons, filmed in the gloriously low resolution of Minecraft.