Our man at TGS sat in on a roundtable with Yoshida – here’s what SCE’s president of worldwide studios had to say.
“I think a lot of these are things that we’re gonna do over time,“ says SCEA boss Jack Tretton.
Next PlayStation to offer streaming service, says Wall Street Journal.
Sony’s $380 million acquisition of Gaikai has "validated" the cloud gaming industry but limiting the technology to certain devices is missing the point, according to Bruce Grove, UK general manager of Gaikai rival OnLive.
Sony's acquisition of Gaikai, in a $380 million deal announced this morning, will enable the company to launch a cloud gaming service of its own, promising to bring core and casual games to internet-connected devices everywhere. It's a smart move for a company with business interests in many areas that suit cloud gaming – smart TVs, internet-connected Blu-ray players, smartphones and tablets – but what does it mean for PlayStation 4?
Sony Computer Entertainment has announced that it is to acquire cloud gaming firm Gaikai for $380 million (£243.5m).
Cloud gaming service Gaikai is reportedly looking for a buyer and expects the successful bidder to offer over $500 million.According to CNN sources, the company has already hired bankers to tender the sale.
Gaikai founder and CEO David Perry has denied recent rumours that his cloud gaming company is in talks with Sony regarding some kind of game-streaming deal.
Further information has come to light regarding the rumoured deal between Sony and David Perry's cloud gaming company Gaikai.Sources have told Gamesindustry.biz that the deal will see PlayStation and PS2 titles made available to stream via the company's PlayStation 3 console.
Sony is close to agreeing a deal to acquire either Gaikai or OnLive, according to reports.