MOGA is a company that makes several portable video game controllers designed to add proper controls to your smartphone for gaming. The company has offerings that work for Android smartphones and the iPhone. The last product the company announced was the Ace Power controller for iOS 7 and Lightning port devices from Apple.
There are plenty of gaming controllers aimed at smartphones on the market today. What is in short supply are gaming controllers that are made to support the latest version of iOS and new Apple devices. MOGA has unveils its new controller called the Ace Power.
MOGA has offered gaming controllers designed for mobile gamers using Android devices for a while now. We reviewed the MOGA Pro controller back in April when it launched. The company has announced new controllers including the MOGA Hero Power and Pro Power. The Hero Power controller is slim and designed to be portable while the Pro Power is a full-size controller featuring MOGA Boost Technology.
Today we've gotten our hands on the MOGA Pro controller in its final market iteration, taking a peek at how it works right here in the real world. With the MOGA Pro controller you've got everything that made the original MOGA gaming controller great with the added benefits of a completely refined build, a tablet stand for extended display size options, and a massive amount of games in the MOGA app store environment!
Today you'll be able to purchase your very own MOGA Pro controller for full-action excellence for your smartphone and the video games you play therein. This controller uses your smartphone as its main display, acting as a set of physical controls for the games you play regularly with on-screen tapping and swiping. With this controller you'll be able to fit a wide variety of smartphones and larger smart handheld devices.
If you’re a mobile gamer, there’s a pretty good chance you’re familiar with the MOGA pocket controller for Android. Born out of a desire to provide gamers with a better method than typically spotty touch controls, the MOGA controller has made a name for itself in the mobile gaming space. In fact, many of you will remember a little incident from late last year, in which PowerA decided to offer the MOGA controller free for 24 hours. The rush to claim one was so great that it ended up crippling PowerA’s website within minutes of the promotion’s kick off, so it’s safe to say that the MOGA controller has found success with Android gamers.
Yesterday, mobile gamers were disappointed to see that Gameloft's new title, Modern Combat 4: Zero Hour had been pulled from the Google Play Store just a few hours after launch. This came on top of a slight delay that saw the game pushed back past its original December 6 release date, so fans were already pretty annoyed by the time the game was pulled. At the time, Gameloft said some users were having issues downloading the game and that it had decided to stop offering it until these problems were worked out.
If you're serious about your mobile gaming, odds are you would love to find a high quality and easy-to-use controller to replace the onscreen controls for your favorite games. PowerA has an interesting mobile gaming controller called the Moga that is now in stores and available for purchase. The control reminds more than a little of an aftermarket Xbox 360 controller.
At the moment you’ll find the folks behind the open-source project known as Limelight working on Android devices, attempting to make the PC streaming option for games through Valve’s Steam work with all devices, not just NVIDIA SHIELD. While we can’t imagine NVIDIA will be especially thrilled at the possibility that this high-powered ability will be reverse engineered so directly, here you’ll find the feature working with NVIDIA GeForce GTX graphics cards only
Apple is adding physical game controller support in iOS7, and the first gamepad hardware for the iPhone has apparently been caught in the wild. The Logitech-made snap-on gadget is "large enough to fit an iPhone 5" Kotaku says, and indeed has a Lightning connector meaning those with older versions of Apple's handset will either have to upgrade or hope Logitech and others tipped to join in the hardware push will release versions with the older 30-pin connector.