whakaturia Nintendo te ki whakakitea taipitopito hou e pā ana ki tona papatohu Whakawhiti. Tenei te mea e matou tumanako ki te ite
Tenei Paraire i 4am BST, Ka whakakitea Nintendo ona bet nui i runga i te heke mai o te ahumahi kēmu ataata - i te Whakawhiti.
faaite te kamupene te mono ki te raunatia Wii U hoki i roto i te Maehe 2015, i muri tino taka i taua mīhini ki te ōrite te angitu nui o tona i'oa. Tuatahi hurupoki nx, tuatahi ite matou Whakawhiti October whakamutunga, ka whakakitea Nintendo te ariā hoahoa rerekē mō te wā tuatahi.
Kī rite te pūnaha ranu, Whakawhiti Ko e rua he papatohu kāinga me te pūrere petipeti kawe. Te hanga-i roto i te 6.2 ", 720te tikanga whakaatu p taea te takaro kēmu waho te kāinga, a ka tikanga te hangarau multiplayer rohe ka hei rangatira taea ki te whakatau ake, me te tākaro tahi nga wahi katoa e ratou. Engari kawe hoki ki tou ruma ora, me te tuu i te reira ki te ū me te koutou e taea e tonu ki te tākaro mā te whakamahi i tō mata TV.
E rua pūmana mohiotia rite Fiefiá-Cons mokamoka taha o te mata, te hanga i te mana i whakaritea-ake paerewa (ki te mata i roto i te pokapū, kaua rite te 3DS), engari ano hoki e taea te i kitea e ratou i roto i, me te whakamahia wehe - ranei whakanohoia i roto i te Grip apatoko Joy, ratou tīrama rite te kuri cartoon paku rû e hanga. I roto i te nekehanga tata i whāia ki muri, Ka kēmu kia hokona i runga i kaata, kaua ki te kōpae whatu.
Ko te wā te nuinga o ta tatou e mohio, engari fafau tenei Rāmere Nintendo ki whakakitea atu mā ona Nintendo Direct ratonga romaroma. Tenei te mea e matou tatari:
Te rā tuku, me te utu
Katoa to tatou ko te rā o Maehe nuinga ki, a ka patai te utu hokohoko pea: Y25,000, ranei e pā ana ki $ 225 / £ 180 (ahakoa e tika ana ki te utu kawemai me te āhua o te pauna, pea tatou e kite i te tahi mea atu rite ki £ 200 ranei ara £ 250, ki te mau tenei utu Yen). e hiahia ana matou ki te mohio, ki te reira ko tetahi paihere e ngā kēmu oko ranei. I runga i te kaupapa o te muri, te mea te reira e nehenehe ia tatou ia titau he pūmana pro (rite te tangata Wii U, e tuku te tahora pātene atu tikanga), a tae noa te rakau kauhanga toa.
Ētahi atu taipitopito i runga i te kēmu
Na tawhiti kutanga anake he o taitara kua whakapumautia, ki Poutohu o Zelda: Te Manawa o te Wild te te Unuunu nui. He teaser shown last October hinted at a new Super Mario Bros, a Mario Kart thing and a possible port of Skyrim, the acclaimed action adventure from Bethesda. All those need to be confirmed, at the very least because they’re bloody exciting. Ano, what plans does Nintendo have for its Virtual Console service which lets players download retro games? There’s talk of GameCube support which would be lovely. Super Mario Sunshine in HD? Oh yes.
Technical specs to be revealed
OK, so Nintendo has never been about bleeding edge technology, but we’d at least like to know what’s inside the box. We know there’s an Nvidia Tegra chipset in there (a decent smartphone-centred processor), but we don’t know which one. Can we expect 4K visuals when the machine is docked? We’ve also heard that the processing power may drop by 40% when the machine is undocked – which makes sense for battery life, but how will it affect graphically rich games? And on the subject of battery life, how long can we expect? Wii U’s GamePad launched with a poor 3-5 haora, and that wasn’t doing any of the processing grunt work. Fingers crossed for eight hours.
An answer to the question: are the big publishers really onboard?
Whenever a new Nintendo console comes out there’s this fun diplomatic period when the big powers of the industry – Electronic Arts, Ubisoft, Activision, Bethesda, etc) – all make romantic proclamations about the hardware and their ardent support for it. Then everyone disappears faster than your teenage prom date, and Ubisoft releases a Just Dance title. tenei wa, there have been firmer proclamations, including that Skyrim hint, but still – let’s see if we get a Mass Effect, Destiny or – ha ha – Read Dead Redemption 2.
To find out if Nintendo has discovered the internet?
OK, that’s a bit unfair, both the Wii U and 3DS offer a range of interesting multiplayer services: StreetPass, Miiverse, eShop, Virtual Console, as well as local and online multiplayer functionality. But via its tortured Friend Code and Nintendo Network ID systems, it can be complicated to manage your digital games and gaming friendships, and everything is tied to a particular machine – a stark contrast to the ‘download it once and it’s yours wherever you are’ approach favoured by much of the rest of the known consumer electronics universe. So will Switch offer a more seamless, accessible and intuitive digital service? It feels like this is quite important in the 21st century.
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