Jun 17, 15 10:42pm
Dec 17, 08 3:28am
- Mesa, AZ
- Joined Jul 5, 2003
quote Financial PostIt makes sense, really. Nintendo never really has been big on making more money than the competition, but their games have spoken for themselves over the years. The Wii U was originally marketed to try and bring more core gamers back to Nintendo over Sony and Microsoft, but that hasn't quite panned out. Reviewers and gamers alike both seem to love Wii U games for the most part, so it's hard to say that the system is a failure. It may not be bringing home the bacon like the PS4, but the Wii U does have quality games that pretty much everyone can enjoy, and that's what really counts at the end of the day"Our job and our goal is through our first-party games, to build the installed base up so that it makes it easy for third-party publisher to bring their third-party content to our systems"
Possibly looking to "smart devices" as a means to expand platforms Despite holding a "powerhouse" platform in the 3DS that continues to reach new milestones in the U.S. alone, Nintendo is still weighed down by a stagnant response to the Wii U.
quote VentureBeatTerra's adventures in VI are almost as beloved as Cloud and company's struggle against Sephiroth. While it certainly hasn't sold as many copies as VII has, it was just as loved by critics. A remake of Final Fantasy VI would certainly be a welcome addition to many a RPG fan's library, but what platform(s) would it be on? What kind of direction would the art take from the original 2D sprites? The iOS port is certainly prettier than the original SNES release, but it's still 2D. Would Square Enix wait for a special occasion like the game's 25th anniversary in 2019 or even the 30th in 2024?“Considering that we have remakes of Final Fantasy up to IV and then we have VII — I’ve been working with Mr. [Yoshinori] Kitase since Final Fantasy V, and we’ve noticed that V and VI are missing. That bothers me,” Nomura said. “How come we skipped over those two?”
quoteI myself am still pondering the question posed here. I don't know where my mental journey to find my own answer will take me, but it's sure to be interesting. It's been a long time since I've had a question like this posed to me.Infinity
What does it mean to you?
It can signify the point at which you leave reality behind.
Or it may just be a mathematical expression to describe the size of our universe.
It can symbolize that true love never dies.
In other words, infinity offers you the chance that you'll find at last what you've always been dreaming of.
Hasn't it always been the endeavour of mankind to create a better world than the one we are living in?
Music gives you the chance to broaden your mind.
It's time to forget about the artificial frontiers that our intellect is inflicting on us.
Prepare yourself for the greatest journey you've ever made.
Dream on until you've reached the edge of infinity..
quote "Karen"As an avid Linux user myself, I don't know whether to be outraged at this ignorant teacher's comments and (empty) threats or to just simply laugh. She's tried Linux in college, yet because she probably couldn't navigate out of /home/windowslover (the equivalent of C:\Users\Windowslover for you Windows types) and because the IT department in her school district preaches that Redmond is the Nazareth of operating systems, anything else has got to be illegal in her mind. Let me start debunking some of her ignorant statements in terms that those who are curious about Linux or only have a basic understanding of it can understand....observed one of my students with a group of other children gathered around his laptop. Upon looking at his computer, I saw he was giving a demonstration of some sort. The student was showing the ability of the laptop and handing out Linux disks. After confiscating the disks I called a confrence with the student and that is how I came to discover you and your organization. Mr. Starks, I am sure you strongly believe in what you are doing but I cannot either support your efforts or allow them to happen in my classroom. At this point, I am not sure what you are doing is legal. No software is free and spreading that misconception is harmful. These children look up to adults for guidance and discipline. I will research this as time allows and I want to assure you, if you are doing anything illegal, I will pursue charges as the law allows. Mr. Starks, I along with many others tried Linux during college and I assure you, the claims you make are grossly over-stated and hinge on falsehoods. I admire your attempts in getting computers in the hands of disadvantaged people but putting linux on these machines is holding our kids back.
This is a world where Windows runs on virtually every computer and putting on a carnival show for an operating system is not helping these children at all. I am sure if you contacted Microsoft, they would be more than happy to supply you with copies of an older verison of Windows and that way, your computers would actually be of service to those receiving them...