If you haven't played Diva X: Ariana or want to try this simulation video game, download it now for free! Published in 1995 by PIXIS Interactive, Inc., Diva X: Ariana was an above-average adult title in its time.
We may have multiple downloads for few games when different versions are available.Also, we try to upload manuals and extra documentation when possible. If you have additional files to contribute or have the game in another language, please contact us!
iOS and Android game Final Fantasy: Brave Exvius will add acclaimed recording artist and actress Ariana Grande as a playable character via a limited-time in-game event, which will be detailed in mid-January.
The easiest way to search for games and animations in Flashpoint is to use our search tool. Just start typing the name of any game/animation and a list of possible matches will be shown. Click any entry to view its metadata and images.
Below we provide complete listings of all of the games and animations available in Flashpoint. The game and animation master lists are available in multiple formats; you may choose the one that is most convenient for you.
Google Sheets provides a quick and easy way to view the complete game and animation lists. Use the \"Find and Replace\" dialog from the Edit menu to search the list. If you're on mobile, you can use the Google Sheets mobile app to access the list.
Playable Futures is a collection of insights, interviews and articles from global games leaders sharing their visions of where the industry will go next. This article series has been brought to you by GamesIndustry.biz, Ukie, Sumo Group and Diva.
Today, we play games with 3D graphics at 4K resolution on a PlayStation 5 or Xbox Series X - if you can find one - or on your state-of-the-art smartphone. And increasingly, as hardware specs improve and developers build new content, by slipping on a VR headset and entering a 360-degree virtual world.
Games are created for entertainment, whether they use cards, a board, a smartphone, PC, console, or headset. But a funny thing has happened since the world of gaming moved from analogue to digital, from the real world to virtual ones: never before have so many around the globe been connected with each other. To give you a sense of size and scope, here's but one example: since Tencent Games launched PUBG MOBILE in 2018, players have downloaded the game over 1 billion times. That's roughly one out of every 7.7 people on the planet downloading and playing a single video game with each other on their mobile phones.
And daily, some 50 million players from dozens of countries, including the UK, US, Brazil and more team up in PUBG MOBILE to accomplish their mission. So, it occurs to me, as the head of Tencent Games - the world's largest games platform company by many measures - that it's time for game developers to accomplish ours.
We could savour the popularity of our many great games and the revenue they bring in. But that would squander a much-bigger opportunity to make the world we live in better. Startup founders and executives often wave the wand about greater purpose and altruism, but we all know the real magic is in action and results.
The games sector has reached an inflection point. For a company like Tencent, we believe that when you have such a large, engaged global audience, it comes with many responsibilities. While we will continue to lead the way with advances in technology and player experience, we must apply them to the needs of broader society. And keeping the global community in mind is very much in line with Tencent's overall mission statement: \"value for users, tech for good.\"
I love music and culture. I was recently reminded of how games can play a role in promoting and preserving both when my country's most-popular game -- Honor of Kings -- produced a new in-game skin inspired by traditional Chinese Yue Opera. Attendance at live performances has, sadly, dwindled in recent years. Imagine my surprise, though, when I found some 80 million players have used the skin, exposing them to the genre and its characters and generating renewed interest in what previously looked to be a dying art form.
For example, using video games and technology to help deliver better results in education. Starting in 2018, Tencent got serious about Serious Games, publishing ones that taught users typing and geometry at their own pace - and in a fun and engaging way. A year later, we demonstrated our technological prowess, both with a game that enabled the visually impaired to play, and another that allowed the visually unimpaired to experience the world without full eyesight.
Then, last year, I was excited to hear about the 'MindPod,' a gaming experience aimed at helping repair the brains of stroke victims from MindMaze Healthcare. Motion-sensitive cameras track the arm movements of stroke patients as they guide an onscreen dolphin over a floor-to-ceiling screen to catch fish. The actions supposedly gave a \"jolt\" to the players' brains, enabling them to recover some of their mobility. And it's more than just a good idea. I saw the game is being put to practical use in the UK's Royal Buckinghamshire Hospital.
Our responsibility as a leading game platform also means ensuring a healthy environment for all, with a special focus on our younger players. As such, Tencent is involved in several programs, including the #WePROTECT Global Alliance, which aims to provide a safer and more secure internet for children and adolescents.
This brings us to the metaverse and what it means to Tencent and the entire game sector. For us, it is but one iteration of many versions of what we refer to as 'Hyper Digital Reality' in our present and future. In fact, some of the gametech examples above show how we and others are already integrating the real and virtual worlds.
We see this kind of blended experience in esports, where arenas worldwide are filled with fans cheering on teams playing a digital sport, while millions more watch livestreams remotely and interact with each other via online chat and social platforms. And, as the world found itself highly restricted from live performances last year, millions of players of Fortnite were treated to an interactive, in-game Ariana Grande musical tour, just the latest demonstration of Hyper Digital Reality by Epic Games.
I'm not sure exactly where gaming is heading. However, I do know that when your VR headset hiccups or your screen drops frames or freezes, that's a reminder it is still in its infancy. And as far as we've already come, technologically, experientially and otherwise, what excites me is I am 100% sure that the best in game content, experience and technology is still ahead of us.
Mr. Ma is the Tencent senior vice president responsible for publishing and operations of licensed games, the QQGame platform, QTalk, and back-end R&D, along with Tencent Games' global business development and investment initiatives.
Supermassive Games has already built a reputation for itself as the creator of immersive cinematic horror games with the release of the award-winning cult classic Until Dawn back in 2015. Now, the studio has developed The Quarry as a spiritual successor, where you take on the role of teenage camp counselors forced to face the horrors of Hackett's Quarry.The game takes obvious inspiration from slasher movies such as Scream and Friday the 13th to bring forward a compelling narrative in a movie-like package.
The game kicks with a creepy prologue before shifting to two months after those events, just as the camp counselors are packing their bags and getting ready to leave Hackett's Quarry. Unfortunately, things happen, and they will have to spend an extra night at camp. While some of the teen counselors are thrilled by the prospect, others, like camp leader Chris Hackett, are frustrated and spooked out.
Throughout The Quarry, you'll take turns playing as each of the nine camp counselors as they attempt to solve the mystery of Hackett's Quarry. There is a wide range of personality types in typical horror movie fashion: the dumb jock, narcissistic diva, and brooding loner make appearances. While some characters undergo major developments as the story progresses, others remain as annoying as they are at the start.
The Death Rewind system unlocks after your first completion of The Quarry or by purchasing the deluxe edition of the game. At times, the choices can be somewhat vague, resulting in undesirable outcomes, making this system a welcomed one that can help save certain characters you initially sent to the grave.
The moment-to-moment gameplay essentially doesn't matter in a game like this, as most of the action happens during scripted cutscenes anyways. So, walking too slow or taking your time to explore dark spooky rooms will never result in death.
For some reason, the movement speed is unbearably sluggish, which makes walking around feel like a chore. It's irritating in a game where exploration is rewarded with clues that help piece the story together. While pressing the \"run\" button does alleviate this issue slightly, all of the characters are still pretty slow, especially when going up or down stairs.
Arguably the most glaring issue with The Quarry has to be the ending. In a game filled with intense and anxiety-inducing moments, it was quite disappointing not to have a dramatic conclusion to the otherwise excellent story (aside from the first two chapters after the prologue).
Instead, you're presented with an abrupt and premature ending followed by an equally underwhelming epilogue/credits scene. There's no real closure, something the game so desperately needs. Even having something similar to Until Dawn's police interrogation scenes would have sufficed.
Visually, The Quarry looks fantastic with well-detailed character models and facial animations that bring its characters to life. The game features a star-studded cast including legendary horror actors David Arquette, Ted Raimi, and Lanc