New educational content, three decades later.
Crytek's CryEngine is now available on Steam for developers to access through a subscription model.
Google's Eric Schmidt has promised cash to train and equip UK computer science teachers.
Education secretary Michael Gove has savaged the state of UK technology education, calling for serious reform.
The Boy Scouts of America have introduced a new badge that can be earned by playing games.
A bored hacker has worked out a novel way of creating a real-time 3D rendering engine using nothing more than the Excel spreadsheet package from Microsoft.
The developers of Crysis have heard your hardware complaints and designed a basic system which will run the game on high settings without costing the earth.
Contrary to the opinions of Nvidia and Intel yesterday, Crytek has said that PC gaming is very secure and that PCs are infinitely better than consoles.
After a string of publishers have recently announced major losses this year, Joe Martin examines how such a thing is possible when so many great games are coming out and what it might mean for the gaming outlook next year...
Last time it was Tim and Richard who were lucky enough to grab a look at Crysis and they came back with some slightly controversial thoughts. Now we send Joe into the multiplayer beta to find out what he thinks about the best-looking PC game ever.
We got some playtime with the upcoming Crysis beta at i31 this weekend. It's the most anticipated title of the year, but how's it going to hold up? Read on to find out.
As part of a new series, Joe Martin has a chat with Rob Yescombe, screenwriter for Haze, and Martin Lancaster, writer for Crysis, about the process of writing first-person shooters and some of the problems involved.
We chat with Ageia's Michael Steele and Dan Forster, who showed us a few of the new PhysX supported games and let us know just what they think about Crysis and John Carmack's recent comments.