Last night, I finished a playthrough of Binary Domain on Kotaku’s Twitch channel. The 2012 sci-fi shooter is rough around the edges but creates meaningful, intelligent interactions between players and their AI companions.
We’re finishing our playthrough of Binary Domain right now on Twitch. It turns out that Heather was a robot the whole time!
Due to (ironically) technical difficulties, we’re switching our livestream over to Binary Domain right now on Twitch.
We’re continuing our playthrough of Binary Domain right now on Twitch. It has a kickass French robot buddy. Il est incroyable!
I’ve been playing through Deadly Premonition and Binary Domain on Kotaku’s Twitch channel. One is an offbeat crime thriller and the other is a clumsy shooter about robots. They’re pure pulp. They’re also two of the best games I’ve ever played.
We’re starting up a playthrough of Binary Domain live now on Twitch. Am I a robot? Are you a robot? Who knows!
So there you are, minding your own business, when the CEO of Giant Game Publisher approaches you with an offer: he wants you to lead the development of a brand new entry in That First Person Shooter that he makes, and he wants you to make sure it’s fun to play. How do you make sure it’s fun to play?
Sega's Binary Domain, the robot-shooting title the Yakuza have been working on when they should have been working on Yakuza 5, is making the jump from consoles to PC. It'll be out next month.
You know, if Sega had simply marketed Binary Domain with the slogan, "Shoot some robots", I probably wouldn't have been so down on it all these months. That was all I needed to know.
I've not played any of Sega's upcoming sci-fi shooter Binary Domain, so it could be the best game ever created by human humans for all I know. I'm having an incredibly difficult time mustering any excitement at all for the title, and this new multiplayer trailer isn't helping at all.
From what I've seen of Binary Domain, it looks rather vanilla, but it could be interesting. These live action promo spots? They're incredible.
Developed by the same team that's made Sega's open-world Yakuza games, Binary Domain's a futureshock shooter that imagines the robot servants of the future rebelling against their human masters. You know, basic Skynet stuff.
Pre-orders of Binary Domain at GameStop will come with the multiplayer map Outside High-rise, Upper City and an unlocked Ninja playable class, The Multiplayer Pack bonus also includes the Hoga Type 69 sniper rifle and Yamato-0 Handgun, according to the press release.
In gaming vernacular the consequences of one's actions are usually marked in body count, or regime changes, or city destruction. So I'm not expecting the consequences that I see unfold in a gunfight in the middle of a future Tokyo: Hurt feelings, obstructionism and... sulking?
Those hoping to check out Sega's Binary Domain at this year's Tokyo Game Show, got the opportunity to play the game in small rooms with large windows overlooking the show floor.
This is the story of Binary Domain, a cautionary tale of a rise of the robots wrapped around a cover-based, third-person shooter. It's a game I was pretty neutral on after playing at E3 2011, but potentially good sci-fi fodder.
Of the many, many violent shooters on hand at E3 2011, one of the few I chose to play was Sega's Binary Domain. It is not as awe-inspiring as BioShock Infinite or Battlefield 3, but it did at least two things that made it memorable.
The house that Sonic built and later remodeled is bringing their A games to E3 this year with Aliens: Colonial Marines and Anarchy Reigns. Binary Domain is their B game, followed by Captain America: Super Soldier and Crush3D. After that the whole alphabet thing falls apart.
Behold our first glimpse of gameplay from Sega's Binary Domain, a cautionary tale in which humanity must fight for survival against the highly advanced robots we created with our own hands. I bet Watson is behind this.
Toshihiro Nagoshi, the producer behind the Yakuza franchise, is moving from the gritty urban streets of Japan to somewhere more celestial: space.