Connect with us

Guides

What’s the difference between the Nintendo Switch Lite and the Nintendo Switch original?

Our big guide to the difference between the Nintendo Switch Lite and the original Nintendo Switch.

Published

on

difference between Nintendo Switch Lite

Our big guide to the difference between the Nintendo Switch Lite and the original Nintendo Switch.

With the announcement of the Nintendo Switch Lite comes the questioning. Why should you buy this? Who is this for? Will it be right for me? What’s the difference between the Nintendo Switch Lite and the original?

We can’t necessarily answer the first three questions – that’s something only you can answer – but the third question? We’ve got you covered. And who knows: by the end, you might even be closer to an answer to the first three.

Here are the differences between the specifications of the original Nintendo Switch and the Nintendo Switch Lite.

Nintendo Switch Lite vs Nintendo Switch original

Size

  • Nintendo Switch original: 102mm x 239mm x 13.9mm (with Joy-Con attached; 28.4mm at thickest point)
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: 91.1mm x 208mm x 13.9mm (Joy-Con permanently attached; 28.4mm at thickest point)
  • Takeaway: Nintendo Switch Lite 22.27% smaller by volume

Weight

  • Nintendo Switch original: approx. 400g (with Joy-Con attached)
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: approx. 275g
  • Takeaway: Nintendo Switch Lite 31.25% lighter

Screen

  • Nintendo Switch original: 6.2″ capacitive touch screen, 720p resolution (236.87 PPI)
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: 5.5″ capacitive touch screen, 720p resolution (267 PPI)
  • Takeaway: Nintendo Switch Lite screen 11.29% smaller (but 12.72% increased pixel density)

CPU/GPU

  • Nintendo Switch original: Custom Nvidia Tegra
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: Custom Nvidia Tegra
  • Takeaway: Identical (though it’s possible Nvidia may have made incremental improvements to the Tegra chip since the original Switch’s release)

System memory

  • Nintendo Switch original: 32 GB
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: 32 GB
  • Takeaway: Identical

Communications

  • Nintendo Switch original: Wireless LAN (IEEE 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac compliant) / Bluetooth 4.1 / NFC
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: Wireless LAN (IEEE 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac compliant) / Bluetooth 4.1 / NFC
  • Takeaway: Identical

Video output

  • Nintendo Switch original: Maximum resolution: 1920×1080, 60 fps (via Switch Dock/HDMI cable)
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: None
  • Takeaway: Nintendo Switch Lite does not support video output via Switch Dock

Audio output

  • Nintendo Switch original: Supports linear PCM 5.1ch sound (via Switch Dock/HDMI cable)
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: None
  • Takeaway: Nintendo Switch Lite does not support audio output via Switch Dock

Speakers

  • Nintendo Switch original: Stereo speakers
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: Stereo speakers
  • Takeaway: Identical

USB connectivity

  • Nintendo Switch original: USB Type-C terminal (used for charging or for connecting to the Nintendo Switch dock)
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: USB Type-C terminal (used for charging)
  • Takeaway: Identical port, and presumably the Nintendo Switch Lite can charge via the standard Switch dock (but it won’t output video)

Headphone jack

  • Nintendo Switch original: Stereo output
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: Stereo output
  • Takeaway: Identical

Expansion slots

  • Nintendo Switch original: Nintendo Switch GameCard slot / microSD, microSDHC and microSDXC memory card slot
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: Nintendo Switch GameCard slot / microSD, microSDHC and microSDXC memory card slot
  • Takeaway: Identical

Sensors

  • Nintendo Switch original: Gyroscope, accelerometer, brightness sensor
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: Gyroscope, accelerometer
  • Takeaway: Switch Lite doesn’t feature a brightness sensor, so won’t support automatic ambient brightness settings

Internal battery

  • Nintendo Switch original: Lithium-ion battery, battery capacity 4310mAh
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: Lithium-ion battery, battery capacity 3570mAh
  • Takeaway: Switch Lite has a smaller battery due to its smaller physical size

Battery life

  • Nintendo Switch original: Breath of the Wild can be played for three hours on a single charge
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: Breath of the Wild can be played for four hours on a single charge
  • Takeaway: Switch Lite’s smaller battery lasts longer, probably due to the smaller screen and updated Tegra chip

Controllers

  • Nintendo Switch original: Detachable Joy-Con controllers with HD Rumble and IR blaster
  • Nintendo Switch Lite: Fixed Joy-Con controllers (build into the handheld body, with full D-pad)
  • Takeaway: The fixed Joy-Con controllers build into the Switch Lite don’t feature HD Rumble or an IR blaster, but the “left” one does have a proper D-pad

In summary, and as the name suggests, the key difference between the Nintendo Switch Lite and the Nintendo Switch original are its physical dimensions. It’s 22% smaller, 33% lighter, and has a smaller screen, albeit with a better pixel density. Because of these reduced dimensions, and in particular the reduced weight, this will make it more comfortable than the OG Switch for portable play.

Because this is a machine that’s designed specifically for handheld-only play, you can’t get the Switch Lite to output video or audio to your TV, and the Joy-Con controllers are built into the chassis of the unit, so they’re missing out on HD Rumble and an IR blaster. They’re not detachable, but you can still buy and pair additional Joy-Con controllers, so you’ll still be able to play 1-2 Switch. Though we can’t imagine that’s come up much as a complaint.

But other than that – and a few other minor differences, like the battery capacity – the Nintendo Switch Lite and Nintendo Switch original are basically the same. It’s just smaller, lighter, handheld only, and a bit cheaper. Also, it comes in some adorable colours. What’s not to love?

Thumbsticks needs your help

We hate to ask, but global advertising revenues are the lowest they've ever been. It's killing the online publishing world. If you found this article interesting or entertaining and you want to support quality games writing, then please consider supporting us via Patreon, buying us a coffee, or subscribing to our newsletter.


Recommended for you


Tom is an itinerant freelance technology writer who found a home as an Editor with Thumbsticks. Powered by coffee, RPGs, and local co-op.

Guides

5 really useful Animal Crossing: New Horizons websites

Here’s our list of five really useful resources for Animal Crossing: New Horizons players on Nintendo Switch.

Published

on

Animal Crossing: New Horizons
Nook Inc.

Need help finding critters in Animal Crossing: New Horizons? Want to test your design ideas before adding them to the game? Here’s our list of five really useful destinations for all villagers.

If you’re new to the world of Animal Crossing, starting your new life can be a little daunting. The early stages Animal Crossing: New Horizons are thoughtfully guided, but there’s an overwhelming amount of information to absorb concerning the game’s flora and fauna, design and customisation options, inhabitants, and events.

Nintendo wants players to uncover the game’s pleasures without too much direction, and to find joy in experimentation and exploration.  Nonetheless, a neighbourly helping hand is always welcome, and fans have created some useful tools that players can use to create, test, and research their new homes.

Here are five Animal Crossing resources – both official and unofficial – that we recommend using to enhance your New Horizons experience.

Happy Island Designer

Animal Crossing: New Horizons has more options than ever when it comes to customising your home from home. A little town planning goes a long way, and Eugeneration‘s Happy Island Designer is perfect for experimenting with new island layouts. The tool lets you place homes, bridges, civic buildings, trees, and flowers. You can also experiment with terraforming by sketching rivers, paths, and different ground levels. Any maps you create can be exported as an image to work from.

Visit: Happy Island Designer

AC Patterns

AC Patterns is our top destination for creating custom and pro designs when we’re away from our Nintendo Switch. One of the most impressive features is the ability to upload your own images and transform them into patterns. Patterns can be shared online, saved locally, and turned into QR codes which you can upload into Animal Crossing: New Horizons using the Nintendo Switch Online smartphone app. Here’s our guide on how to do that.

Visit: AC Patterns

Nookpedia

Nookpedia is a lovingly-created database that catalogues every fish and insect in the game (so far). Each creature’s entry details its seasonal availability, and a includes a hint on where it might be found. Also helpful is a filter to determine which creatures will be unavailable when the month changes. No string fish for us.

The Design section also includes user-submitted patterns. These can be transferred to the game using a code at the Able Sisters’ store.

Visit: Nookpedia

Animal Crossing Amiibo Catalog

Once you have opened the Harv’s Island or the campsite in Animal Crossing: New Horizons, you can use the game’s amiibo functionality. Animal Crossing amiibos come in two forms, figures and cards, both of which remain in plentiful supply at online retailers. The amiibo figures are based on the game’s common cast of characters, such as K.K. Slider and Tom Nook. However, the cards also include the majority of villagers featured in the game. There are five series of cards available, with each pack containing a random selection of three. The Animal Crossing Amiibo Catalog website details the villagers available in each series, making it easy to track those you have and want.

Scanned amiibos can join you for a photoshoot on Harv’s Island and also be invited to the campsite, at which point you can encourage them to become permanent residents. In-game posters of every villager you scan can also be purchased.

Visit: Animal Crossing Amiibo Catalog

Tom Nook on Twitter

With seasonal events in Animal Crossing: New Horizons now delivered by software updates, staying up to date can be tricky. However, Tom Nook is here to help. Nook took over the game’s official Twitter account in February and publishes a daily dispatch of tips, village announcements, and “Life Advice”. Much of it seems obvious, but it’s always worth checking to make sure you’re not missing out on anything important.

Visit: Tom Nook on Twitter


Get gaming news from Thumbsticks

Follow Thumbsticks on Facebook, Google News, Twitter, and Flipboard for video game news, reviews, opinion, and guides.

We may receive a small commission on purchases made from online stores.

Thumbsticks needs your help

We hate to ask, but global advertising revenues are the lowest they've ever been. It's killing the online publishing world. If you found this article interesting or entertaining and you want to support quality games writing, then please consider supporting us via Patreon, buying us a coffee, or subscribing to our newsletter.


Recommended for you


Continue Reading

Guides

How to find and catch the buzzing insect in Animal Crossing: New Horizons

What is that buzzing? Where is the insect? How do I catch it? Here’s how to catch the Mole Cricket in Animal Crossing: New Horizons.

Published

on

Animal Crossing: New Horizons - Mole Cricket
Nintendo / Thumbsticks

What is that buzzing? Where is the insect? How do I catch it? Here’s how to catch the Mole Cricket in Animal Crossing: New Horizons.

There’s nothing more relaxing than taking a stroll around your island in Animal Crossing: New Horizons, but what is that buzzing sound disturbing the peace?

It is, in fact, a Mole Cricket, a perfectly harmless critter that can only be detected by its buzz. The Mole Cricket is available from November to May in the Northern Hemisphere, and May to November on Southern Hemisphere islands. It’s available 24-hours a day but takes a little bit of effort to catch. Here’s a quick guide.

How to catch a Mole Cricket in Animal Crossing: New Horizons

  1. You can’t deliberately set out to catch a Mole Cricket, so just go for a stroll and listen out for its buzz.
  2. Once you hear the buzz, stop walking. We recommend wearing headphones as it makes it a little easier to pinpoint the cricket’s location.
  3. Walk around slowly until the sound is at its loudest. It should be roughly equal in each ear.
  4. Pull out your shovel and start digging up the ground around you.
  5. When you find the right spot, the cricket will appear and start jumping away.
  6. Swap to your net and set off in hot pursuit. If you’re quick enough, you’ll catch the rascal before it escapes.

The first time you catch a Mole Cricket, you should donate it to Blathers at the museum. Subsequent crickets can be sold to the Nooks for 500 bells. Not too shabby.


More Animal Crossing from Thumbsticks

For more Animal Crossing, read our guide to transferring patterns using NookLink and QR codes. Follow Thumbsticks on Twitter and Facebook for daily news updates.

Thumbsticks needs your help

We hate to ask, but global advertising revenues are the lowest they've ever been. It's killing the online publishing world. If you found this article interesting or entertaining and you want to support quality games writing, then please consider supporting us via Patreon, buying us a coffee, or subscribing to our newsletter.


Recommended for you


Continue Reading

Guides

The best Doom Eternal weapon mods (and the order you should unlock them in)

The latest Doom game is awash with unlocks and upgrades. Here’s our guide to the best Doom Eternal weapon mods (and the ones you should unlock as a priority).

Published

on

Doom Eternal rocket launcher weapon mods
Bethesda / Thumbsticks

The latest Doom game is awash with unlocks and upgrades. Here’s our guide to the best Doom Eternal weapon mods (and the ones you should unlock as a priority).

Early on in Doom Eternal, as the game is subjecting you to death by tutorial, you’ll run into a weapon mod upgrade station. It’s a weird little green floating robot that contains at the most weapon upgrade, but also, the potential for every weapon upgrade in the game.

It’s weird, sure, but it’s not the weirdest thing in the game. (Don’t tug too hard at those threads. The sinew holding the game together is tenuous at best, and it’s actively worse when they try and explain anything. Definitely do unlock the retro armour, though.)

Doom Eternal weapon mod upgrade robot

Because weapon mod upgrades are limited by the number of unlock robots, this means you have to be selective about your weapon mod choices. Well, at first. The further you get into the game and the more you explore, the more weapon mods you’ll unlock. By the endgame, you’ll likely have unlocked them all, or thereabouts.

But as you progress through Doom Eternal, you’ll need to be picky about the order you unlock weapon mods to be the most effective demon slayer. Here are our recommendations for the ones you should prioritise as you work through the weapons on offer.

Combat Shotgun

Doomguy’s first weapon – there’s no pistol in Doom Eternal – is one of his most basic. But it’s also one of the most versatile, if you pick the right mod.

You might be tempted by the Full Auto mod, which sounds like a good idea, but the Sticky Bombs mod is far more useful. You’ll lean on it for taking down Cacodemons for one thing – the daft round boys will just eat those explosives up – but it’s also handy for targeting weak spots and sticking to speedy enemies, or for doing damage to a group of demons.

Heavy Cannon

This is Doom Eternal’s version of the assault rifle and its usage is similar. Less powerful than the Combat Shotgun with a slower rate of fire than the Chaingun, but is quite a sensible weapon for a very unsensible game.

Again, the Micro Missiles mod seems like the winner here, but you’re far better favouring the Precision Bolt. It consumes multiple rounds to fire, but does dramatically more damage and at a much greater range. Use this to pick enemies off before they can engage, or target demon weaknesses with extreme precision.

Plasma Rifle

Doom Eternal’s Plasma Rifle is very similar to the classic version. It’s rapid, like the Heavy Cannon and Chaingun, but packs a bit more punch per round – particularly to energy shields.

Both the mods for the Plasma Rifle are decent, actually, so you’ll want to unlock both. The Heat Blast uses residual energy from firing the rifle to deliver a burst of energy and push back nearby enemies. The Microwave Beam, on the other hand, will freeze an enemy on the spot with chain lightning, particularly handy for speedy, slippery demons.

Super Shotgun

The Super Shotgun is, as ever, one of the most powerful “regular” weapons. It uses two shotgun shells per shot and deals devastating damage at short range.

You can’t mod the Super Shotgun in Doom Eternal because it comes equipped with a mod out of the gate. It’s fitted with an under-barrel grappling hook called the Meat Hook, which functions like a cross between Mortal Kombat’s Scorpion and Link’s Hook Shot. “Get over here!”

Rocket Launcher

Now we’re getting up to the heavy-duty gear. Your Rocket Launcher doesn’t deal as much damage as the ones equipped on the demons, but it does have some neat tricks.

You could argue that both the Rocker Launcher mods are useful, but we’d favour the Lock-on Burst. After a couple of seconds to acquire a target, it fires three rockets – which is obviously three times the damage – but better than that, the rockets will track and home in on their target. This is vital against fast-moving beasts and can be used to effectively shoot around corners. The other mod, Remote Detonation, just allows you to detonate a rocket in flight.

Chaingun

The Chaingun is Doom’s classic, chain-fed Gatling gun. Where normally it shares ammo with the pistol, here, it shares ammo with the Heavy Cannon.

Again, both the mods for the Chaingun are useful. One allows you you to raise an Energy Shield to deflect incoming projectiles, while the other turns the Chaingun into a Portable Turret. The turret deals huge damage in a short period – which means it splurges ammo and is prone to overheating, in true video game turret tradition – whereas the shield has obvious uses.

Ballista

The Ballista is a brand new beast in Doom Eternal. It’s an energy weapon, similar to the Plasma Rifle, but consumes a lot of ammo per shot to deal heavy damage. Also, it’s a demonic laser crossbow. Crossbows are cool.

The Arbalest mod sounds like the better one here – a charged explosive bolt – but you’ll want to favour the Energy Blade. That delivers a horizontal beam of energy that can cut demons in half, and fans out to target a big group.

BFG-9000

You can’t mod the BFG-9000 in Doom Eternal, but why would you want to? It’s the best.


Check out our guides section for more useful tips and tricks.

Thumbsticks needs your help

We hate to ask, but global advertising revenues are the lowest they've ever been. It's killing the online publishing world. If you found this article interesting or entertaining and you want to support quality games writing, then please consider supporting us via Patreon, buying us a coffee, or subscribing to our newsletter.


Recommended for you


Continue Reading

Guides

How to transfer patterns to Animal Crossing: New Horizons using NookLink and QR codes

Here’s our guide to using the NookLink app to transfer Design Pattern QR codes from Animal Crossing: New Leaf (and the web) to Animal Crossing: New Horizons. 

Published

on

NookLink and QR codes in Animal Crossing: New Horizons
Nintendo / Thumbsticks

Here’s our guide to using the NookLink app to transfer design pattern QR codes from Animal Crossing: New Leaf (and the web) to Animal Crossing: New Horizons. 

I played over 300 hours of Animal Crossing: New Leaf on Nintendo 3DS. That’s not long compared to some players, but it’s enough time to build up a nice collection of patterns and Pro Design clothing patterns.

Like a gazillion other players, I have now started a new life in Animal Crossing: New Horizons, but I don’t want my hard work to go to waste.

Here’s how to use the Nintendo Switch Online smartphone app to transfer designs from Animal Crossing: New Leaf (and the web) into Animal Crossing: New Horizons.

Before you start, you need the following:

  • A Nintendo account – You can get one right here
  • The Nintendo Switch Online smartphone app – Available via the App Store or Google Play
  • A Nintendo 3DS console and a copy of Animal Crossing: New Leaf or Animal Crossing: Happy Home Designer
  • Access to the web if you want to download designs from other players.

Setting up NookLink

To start, load Animal Crossing: New Horizons. Select the minus (-) button on the title screen to access the settings page and choose ‘NookLink settings’. The game will connect to the internet and begin the set-up process.

Open the Nintendo Switch Online app on your smart device – make sure it’s connected your Nintendo account – and select Animal Crossing: New Horizons in the Game-Specific Services section. NookLink will open and the set-up process will be completed.

How to use the NookLink App to transfer QR codes

Using the ‘Designs’ option, you can transfer patterns from New Leaf, Happy Home Designer, and the internet to New Horizons through the magic of QR codes.

To transfer QR codes from Animal Crossing: New Leaf on Nintendo 3DS, follow these instructions:

  1. Load the game and visit the Able Sisters store on Main Street.
  2. Use the Sewing Machine at the back of the store.
  3. You can only create a QR code from a pattern you have created. Choose ‘Create a QR code’.
  4. Select the pattern you want to use and wait for the QR code to be generated. The code is also saved to the Nintendo 3DS Camera library.
  5. On your smartphone, open the NookLink app. Select ‘Designs’, then ‘Scan a QR code’.
  6. Point the camera at the QR code and confirm you want to save it. You can only transfer one design at a time.
  7. In Animal Crossing: New Horizons, start the game and open the NookPhone.
  8. Select the Custom Designs app.
  9. Press the plus (+) button to ‘Download’ and the game will connect to the internet.
  10. Select ‘OK’ to transfer your design to a spare slot.

Clothing – shirts, tops, and dresses – are considered Pro Designs. They consist of four QR codes representing the front, back, left, and right sides of the design. The NookLink app will scan each code in sequence, and voila, the pattern is transferred.

Transferred design patterns are saved to the Custom Designs tab. Costumes are saved to the Pro Design tab. It’s also worth noting that you can’t edit designs created by someone else.

If you’re looking for some good Animal Crossing QR codes, a quick web search will return plenty of options. We highly recommend the Animal Crossing Pattern Tool, which also has its own design tool. (Hat tip to creators Thulinma, DamSenViet, and Myumi.)

What else does NookLink do?

In addition to its design functions, NookLink also includes the following moderately useful features.

Passport

You can review your villager passport, including your name, motto, and birthday. It also displays your town name and lists current residents.

Chat Keyboard

Send chat-balloon messages to the game when you’re playing online. But be careful, other players can read these. Please be nice.

Best Friends

Players assigned Best Friend status in New Horizons are displayed here. To become a Best Friend a player has to be a friend on your Nintendo Switch console, and you need to have played together online. You can designate Best Friends in the NookPhone app.

Settings

Change the active player or app language. You can also pass the time by reading a copyright notice and some development credits. Fun times.


Visit the Thumbsticks new releases page for weekly Switch, Xbox One, and PlayStation 4 updates. You can also follow us on Facebook, Google News, Twitter, and Flipboard.

Thumbsticks needs your help

We hate to ask, but global advertising revenues are the lowest they've ever been. It's killing the online publishing world. If you found this article interesting or entertaining and you want to support quality games writing, then please consider supporting us via Patreon, buying us a coffee, or subscribing to our newsletter.


Recommended for you


Continue Reading

Guides

How to unlock Doomguy’s retro armour in Doom Eternal

Forget weapon and armour upgrades. The first thing you should unlock in Doom Eternal is Doomguy’s retro marine armour.

Published

on

how to unlock Doomguy's retro marine armour in Doom Eternal
Bethesda / Thumbsticks

Forget weapon and armour upgrades. The first thing you should unlock in Doom Eternal is Doomguy’s retro armour.

There are two little-known facts about Doomguy’s armour in the original Doom from 1993.

First, the classic “besieged by demons” pose was modelled after Id Software founder and legendary Doom designer, John Romero.

“I kept telling the model what to do but he couldn’t see the scene in his mind,” recalls Romero in a blog post. “Frustrated, I threw my shirt off and told him to give me the gun and get on the floor – grab my arm as one of the demons! Defeated, he deferred. I aimed the gun in a slightly different direction and told [cover art illustrator] Don [Punchatz], ‘This is what I’m talking about!'”

And second, the exposed midriff belly-shirt thing he’s got going on? That’s not deliberately sexy armour. (Let’s be honest, it would’ve been weird if it was.) If you look closely, you can see that the stomach panel of the bottle green marine armour has been ripped and clawed away by demons.

That second detail’s important because one of the better features of Doom Eternal’s infernal, eternal upgrades is the ability to unlock Doomguy’s classic armour from the first game. Because you see the big guy animated in cutscenes for the first time it’s a bit weird to see his exposed abs rendered in such detail, but the retro armour is so much cooler and more metal than his modern, shiny demonic Stig armour.

Doom Eternal sexy abs

So hot. But how do you unlock it, exactly?

How to unlock the retro armour in Doom Eternal

You can’t unlock the retro armour in Doom Eternal right away, sadly, but you can get it within the first few hours if you prioritise your unlocks. (You could argue that prioritising cosmetics over upgrades is daft, but we’d argue that the retro armour is one of the best things about Doom Eternal. Read into that what you will, or just read the review.)

A few missions in, you’ll run into objects called Sentinel Batteries. You’ll need these in the main campaign to activate Sentinels – those big, ruined robots that litter the world – to allow you to advance through the level. Well, not the whole Sentinel; just an arm or a weapon here and there.

When you’re finished shuffling robots around, you’ll find you’ve got a Sentinel Battery left over. When you return back to the Fortress of Doom – the totally unnecessary hub base in Doom Eternal – you can use that Sentinel Battery to power up the rest of the ship and unveil the rest of its labyrinthine layout.

Once you’ve done that, any additional Sentinel Batteries you find in the game’s campaign can be used to unlock rooms in the Fortress of Doom. You’ll need two Sentinel Batteries per room unlock, so we thoroughly recommend using your first two spares to unlock the retro marine amour. (Pfft! Who needs weapon and armour upgrades when you have such a sexy stomach?)

You can find it at the following location:

Doom Eternal retro marine armour location

And when you shove two Sentinel Batteries into the ports to the left and right of the doorway, this is what you’ll see:

Doom Eternal retro armour display

Look at it! It’s flipping glorious!

Time to start working on those abs, Doomguy.


Check out our guides section for more useful tips and tricks.

Thumbsticks needs your help

We hate to ask, but global advertising revenues are the lowest they've ever been. It's killing the online publishing world. If you found this article interesting or entertaining and you want to support quality games writing, then please consider supporting us via Patreon, buying us a coffee, or subscribing to our newsletter.


Recommended for you


Continue Reading