@fogg free version is probably only like fifteen minutes or so straight through, but it's long enough to let you know if you like the gameplay. Then the paid version opens it up to several islands and dungeons and objectives that are pretty challenging. I've played a couple of hours and just finished the first major dungeon I think. I just got bombs (I told you, it's very Zelda-esque).
I love that moment when you’ve iterated on a design enough times that you really start to peel away all the decoration you added initially because of the insecurity of not having understood the actual problem you were trying to solve. Design is not so much about solving problems as it is about allowing yourself to understand the true nature of the problem you’re trying to solve. Design fails so often not because we cannot solve a problem but because we’re not solving the problem we think we are.
It's that time again! Here's our Loki Updates Roundup for April: https://medium.com/elementaryos/loki-updates-for-april-c565b6024426
LPT: Don't call something you're working on "revolutionary". If it really is, someone else will notice
I am a Terminal god.
At least that's how I feel after using super basic things like cat and sed and piping output and the like
You are not the product. A reminder from our founder about our stance on advertising and tracking: https://medium.com/elementaryos/you-are-not-the-product-1d28c485175f
Several great responses to my first AppCenter Spotlight piece. Enterprising developers, there are some great apps that people are yearning for, and with @elementary AppCenter, you can distribute straight to their desktop and get paid. ;)
In our latest blog post, @cassidyjames highlights some of cool apps that are being published in AppCenter by our private beta testers https://medium.com/elementaryos/appcenter-spotlight-beta-testers-75412fe42302
This is the best Zelda game on Android. 😉 But seriously, Oceanhorn has the quality + feel of a 1st party title from Nintendo, which is some of the highest praise I can give.
It also works perfectly with an 8bitdo NES30 Pro Bluetooth controller and mount, which makes for an awesome portable game system.
Gotta remember that for every loud person that complains and talks shit there's 100 quiet people who love you
Lazy web, specifically Linux folks:
Is there a standard or conventional method for OEMs to specify system/manufacturer data of the device itself? I.e. listing: manufacturer, model, support URL, and a logo?
I am interested in inplementing this in elementary OS, but don't want to invent some new thing if one already exists.