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Skylanders Swap Force debuts on multiple consoles October 13. To celebrate "SWAPtober," the publisher launched a weekly webisode series called Skylanders Boomcast with host Zachary Gordon, who starred in the Diary of a Wimpy Kid movies.

Each week, Zach will give players an inside look at the game, providing tips, showcasing their fan art and even introduing them to popular characters, with this episode no exception. Not only will gamers watch a humorous scene featuring Fryno, but they'll also learn more about creating their own Skylanders with the game's "Swap" mechanic. Want to mix and match Wash Buckler and Stink Bomb's abilities? You can make that happen and a lot more.

Clocking in a six minutes and 22 seconds, this Skylanders Boomcast comes jam packed with content, and will help promote the game before and following launch. For more, stay tuned to the official Skylanders YouTube channel.

Skylanders Swap Force is on its way to Wii, Wii U, Xbox 360, PlayStation 3 and 3DS October 13th. It will then appear on PlayStation 4 November 15th, and Xbox One November 22nd.

Posted by: yepi10, 2013-08-08, 09:42 - 0 comments

Minecraft is a game about breaking and placing blocks. At first, people built structures to protect against nocturnal monsters, but as the game grew players worked together to create wonderful, imaginative things.

It can also be about adventuring with friends or watching the sun rise over a blocky ocean. It’s pretty. Brave players battle terrible things in The Nether, which is more scary than pretty. You can also visit a land of mushrooms if it sounds more like your cup of tea.

You can buy Minecraft for PC/Mac. Minecraft: Pocket Edition is available for iOS and Android, and Minecraft: Xbox 360 Edition is available on the XBLA Marketplace. So far 11,652,212 people bought the PC/Mac version of the game. Phew.

Candy Crush Saga cheats and tips guide
Posted by: yepi10, 2013-08-08, 05:47 - 3 comments

Candy Crush Saga
In the extremely popular, somewhat cannibalistic mobile and social game-scape, even the most popular games can die out quickly, usually bucked by the newest trend that followed. Candy Crush Saga isn't one of those games. It has continually pounded competition in the ground, looking all cute and innocent in the process, of course.

We've got a lot of cheats to share. Check out the links to the cheats articles below and if you're still stumped, add a comment and a neighbor will surely help.
Candy Crush Online
Posted by: yepi10, 2013-07-21, 03:35 - 0 comments

The hit game, Candy Crush SaGa is available to play on Facebook and on mobile (iPhone, iPad, iPod Touch & Android devices).

Explore the sweet and colourful world of Candy Crush in this fun candy switcher! Join Mr Toffee and Toffette on an exciting journey where you will mix and match sweets in a combination of three or more, to gain points and other bonuses as you progress!

Delicious features…

  •  25 addictive episodes with more than 385 levels
  •  Exciting boosters, which you can unlock to help you progress through the world of candy
  •  Start your game on Facebook or mobile and seamlessly continue your saga between platforms. Your gameplay will be fully synched across all devices.

Start candy switching today! Choose where you would like to play the game, by selecting one of the icons above.

Play this games at :

Minecraft Xbox 360 Review
Posted by: kencute, 2013-07-18, 00:01 - 0 comments

Some people don’t think Minecraft’s much of a game. It’s true, there is no real way to “beat” it, even though the XBLA version doesn’t have the end content developer Mojang added to the PC version. But that isn’t what Minecraft is about anyways. Sure, you can play through the Xbox version and churn out achievements, but the point of playing Minecraft – the very reason it sinks its claws into you and won’t let go – is because it’s just so rewarding to set your imagination free. The secret of Minecraft’s success isn’t any one component of its design, but rather the way every piece of it coalesces to create an experience that’s more liberating and creatively fulfilling than most video games.

The 360 version of Minecraft doesn’t coddle you, but it is different from the PC title. Just like the PC version you create a randomly generated world, dropping in and setting to work with nothing at the start. How you proceed is up to you; you set your own goals, working towards building the basics like shelter, fashioning tools and fighting for survival against the monsters that come out at night. You could never settle anywhere permanently, choosing to be a nomad who simply sets sail on the rivers and seas you encounter, or you can tunnel deep into the earth to harvest whatever treasures you find.

The 360 version lacks the free-form Creative Mode of the PC, but its Survival Mode is much more user-friendly. On top of a substantial tutorial level, which covers all the basics of Minecraft and then even lets you just keep playing in that world, tooltips regularly pop up. These work great as a primer for new players, giving them the gist of each material’s use. At any time you can also open up your inventory and see a basic description of each item, ensuring you never have to open a wiki to enjoy Minecraft.

Alongside these great tips and tutorials, the team behind Minecraft on Xbox has smartly recreated the crafting system. The materials you need for each recipe are faithful to the PC version, and building them is accomplished with a few button presses. The crafting menu separates everything you can make into various categories, allowing you to rapidly tab between them, select the item you wish to make and then do it in a snap. If you don’t have the necessary materials, it clearly shows you, which again makes it so you never have to leave the game to hunt down additional information. And before you say it, no, tracking down information is something longtime fans have grown accustomed to doing, but it isn’t a good feature. The point of Minecraft is to create and have adventures, not to open up web browsers and read forums.

Just because the 360 version explains gameplay features, doesn’t mean that you don’t earn everything in Minecraft. Every block of your house, every window you fashion and every door you put up comes from raw materials that you harvest. Finishing a powered rail system or laying the final block of a 12-story tower instills a sense of accomplishment few games can match. Hours spent trudging through caves and battling monsters all seem worth it for the moment you break through a block, place a hand-crafted torch and see the bright colored stones that indicate there are diamonds to mine. You get the thrill of finding treasure, the suspense of venturing into the unknown and the reward of seeing your dreams come to life.

The thing some longtime fans might complain about (and rightfully so) is the features the 360 Minecraft is missing. Great tutorials and a streamlined crafting system make it much more user-friendly, but, since this version of the game is adapted from an early PC beta version, many recipes and seemingly minor gameplay mechanics are missing. For instance you can’t sprint and you can’t stack food items. There are no jungle biomes, either, and mods are pretty much never going to happen on the Xbox. The other features and additions don’t detract that much from the experience, but mods have been so great at extending the value and life of the PC version that they’re deeply missed on Xbox. In the end I don’t think most newcomers will care about any of these “missing” features, especially since the core mechanics and crafting recipes are present and more than enough to inspire countless hours of play.

The PC version of Minecraft never integrated multiplayer very well, and the barrier to entry was enough that many people probably didn’t bother. The Xbox version alleviates this with great integration of Xbox Live, letting you pop into your friends worlds from the main menu, as well as quickly invite them to yours. You can also play with up to four players in local split-screen co-op, jumping into another player’s game or simply running around as team within your own. It’s a lot of fun creating vast castles, taming the wilds and exploring caves full of monsters, but it’s even better when you can share those times with your friends. Minecraft on Xbox just makes that a lot easier.

The Verdict

Minecraft on Xbox is almost as good as the PC version. It’s still a great way to express yourself, but the lack of some of the PC features like mods and Creative Mode is disappointing. The vastly improved crafting interface and smooth online play make it easier to get into than ever before, which should open up Minecraft to a whole new audience. If you long to be creative and express yourself in a videogame, and don’t mind being dropped into a sandbox that lacks stereotypical game goals, Minecraft is one of the greatest options available.

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