We at TG are quite fascinated by the whole KickStarter phenomenon, where a fledgling filmmaker or game designer posts their respective projects, and backers can donate money to support an initiative.
Project Eternity isn't the first video game we've seen turn up on Kickstarter seeking funding for its continued development.
A pair of projects, both being run independently by Star Trek cast alum, are seeking fan funding.
The PC game Mercenary Kings will be ported to the impending Ouya platform.
I’ve been hearing the name Kickstarter a lot, simply because a lot of my friends are independent filmmakers who have sought crowd-sourced funding to help complete their movies.
The Android-powered Ouya console has sparked our imaginations, but what if it never materializes?
The latest Kickstarter project, looking for crowd funding, is a little different to most - a space elevator to be built on the moon.
An Instagram-connected digital photo cube appears to be the next Ouya on Kickstarter.
Ubi - which recently surfaced on KickStarter - is an Android-powered voice-activated computer that plugs into a wall outlet and connects to the Internet via WiFi.
Kickstarter is currently the Grand Central Station of the technology world, successfully attracting massive support for both hardware and software devs.
Ouya's Kickstarter project has closed, but that doesn't mean you can't still lay claim to an early unit.
From electric trikes that aren't your kid's Big Wheel, we go to a very souped up electric skateboard currently soliciting funding on Kickstarter.
It's pretty safe to say that Ouya hit its Kickstarter target of $950,000.
Another day, another Kickstarter darling is hitting the scene.
It's definitely been a busy couple of weeks for Team Ouya, which has thus far managed to raise a staggering $5,845,191 for its nascent Android-powered console on KickStarter.
Despite lingering concerns about its long-term viability, the Android-powered Ouya console has thus far raised $5,759,975 on KickStarter.
I've been a gamer since I was a kid back in the 80s. Growing up, if you wanted to play games, the arcade was the place to be. As a child of the 80s, I can distinctly remember my first Atari and Nintendo consoles.
Ouya is really listening to feedback it is receiving from its donors.
To most of us out there, $4,876,890 certainly seems like a lot of cash. Yet, it's approximately the amount Ouya managed to raise on Kickstarter to develop its nascent game console.
There's a new product in the works that aims to turn your iPhone into an even more professional camera device.