AudioTheory Guitars is an interactive reference tool for guitar notes and chords. It greatly simplifies the process of learning and understanding music theory by presenting the necessary information in an interactive and customisable format. It is available to purchase and download for Mac OS and Windows.
As the end credits rolled I realised I wasn’t quite sure what a ‘Growlanser’ was or why the subtitle ‘The Sense of Justice’ was chosen. I looked up the game on Wikipedia – which I hadn’t done before this point – and also saw that there were dating sim elements in the game’s final section that I’d completely missed out on because my ‘friendship’ levels with the female characters wasn’t high enough. The list of unsolved mysteries was getting longer…
I must admit that at some point during the last couple of years the Nintendo Wii got boxed up and put away in the cupboard. Because of this the first part of this week’s adventure was a search for the Nintendo Wii in which I opened up a lot of old boxes and discovered that I own more Sega Megadrives than I ever remember buying. My mission: to discover how the graphics on the Wii’s Virtual Console compare against the real thing.
It’s taken me a lot longer than it should have to get around to this review. The fact that I’m still playing NieR Automata is certainly a positive, and now it’s been a few months I can safely say it’s one of the most intriguing and all-round excellent games to come out in a really long time.
Jethro and friends will be returning for another action-packed adventure. LQVE: Lion Quest Versus Expanded is coming soon to Steam and will launch with support for Windows, Mac and Linux/Steam OS.
For players of the original Lion Quest there’s also good news – version 1.20 will go live on Steam this week and this features numerous improvements to the game including a new dynamic camera tracking system. This was originally developed for LQVE, but I ended up liking it so much that I couldn’t resist configuring it for the first game also.
Wipeout: Omega Collection is the remaster of a remaster, and much of the content goes all the way back to the good ol’ days of the PSP. There’s tracks here I’ve now played through in four different iterations of the franchise, but the fact that there’s now a Wipeout game on PlayStation 4 is certainly nothing to complain about – especially considering that Studio Liverpool closed back in 2012. Although familiar, Wipeout: Omega Collection delivers a further level of refinement to an already masterful series, and that’s pretty great.