Thursday, July 21, 2016


kémon Go is an undeniable phenomenon. In the few weeks since its launch, the augmented-reality-based mobile game has garnered millions of players worldwide and is now so successful it rivals some of the biggest social-media networks in the world in terms of active users. But while the explosive popularity of the game has been a boon to Nintendo’s bottom line, it has presented a set of headaches for authorities in the 26 countries where it is now available. The game—which uses A.R, smartphone cameras, and Google Maps to simulate Pokémon waiting to be caught all over the world—has incited troves of nostalgic millennials to traipse indiscriminately in search of Pokémon. This

No comments:

Post a Comment