The Conversation



The interactive gaming industry is booming around the World

  • Written by News Feature Team


The leading players in high technology industries in Asia and India are taking advantage of the global demand for online entertainment by focusing on high income producing blockbuster games.

With enormous competition from free apps and games that are available on Google Shop and Apple's download site, game producers are designing and creating showcase products that can capture a vast paying audience. War games are some of the most popular strategy downloads and war like simulations are so popular that $Billions are spent by enthusiasts from around the World when a new edition come out.

The best online games attract a band of customers who must have the latest version of their favourite game and are willing to pay for it. It is the same with the millions of fans and customers of online gaming sites that offer the best poker and casino games. The quality of the interactive games is so high that people come back day after day to experience the excitement of having online fun with a chance to make money or earn rewards.

The gaming industry is big business because it meets an insatiable demand for its mix of fun and betting that they present so well. Friends and family often get together for gaming parties where the host provides drinks and food for everyone as they take turns on large high definition screens to take part in highly stimulating game playing. Online gaming at home can be a lot more entertaining than a visit to a crowded bricks and mortar casino. The range of games is certainly greater online that in most casinos. It is the almost endless range of games that keeps adult men and women immersed in interactive game playing.

All sorts of online entertainment have a place in home life in 2016 as online sports and wagering fits in perfectly with TV streaming and movie downloading to fill in people's leisure time. Technicians and game designers are doing their best to produce the best online entertainment and to deliver it via the Internet right into workplaces and homes to new and existing customers. Manufacturers of the hardware and equipment are keeping up with the programming and the demand for ultra high definition screens and high quality sound equipment has never been stronger.

More Articles ...

  1. Powerful supermarkets push the cost of food waste onto suppliers, charities
  2. Sizing up the future for Australia's video game industry
  3. Jobs don't need to be lousy
  4. End of an era in regional publishing as APN puts papers up for sale
  5. Crowd-sourced funding: Australia needs to learn from Italy's mistakes
  6. Domain versus REA shows it's time Fairfax went all in on digital
  7. In the world of video advertising screen size doesn't matter: study
  8. How Netflix and 'original' series TV are rescripting the business of television
  9. It's hard to hate a unicorn, until it gores you
  10. More staff cuts likely as Fairfax eyes digital only
  11. Limiting startup tax incentives could exclude an important group of early stage investors
  12. Business confidence and tax reform key to Turnbull government re-election: CEDA
  13. Selling ports and other assets: why anti-competitive deals to boost prices cost the public in the end
  14. How people mis-read risk in their super product disclosures and what it could mean for their returns
  15. Three myths on negative gearing the housing industry wants you to believe
  16. Sacred cow no more: what proposed changes to negative gearing really mean
  17. Australia is not Greece, but its economy is obese and unfit
  18. Ending the 'arms race' at the centre of utilities regulation
  19. Luxury cars could be the government's best friend
  20. Why Digital India took on Facebook and won
  21. Explainer: what might upset Australia's 'rock solid' banks
  22. Vital Signs: economy in a holding pattern
  23. Modernising Medicare is a great idea but needs a radical approach
  24. Indigenous Australians retire with 23% less savings
  25. The design of work needs to change to prevent mental illness
  26. Australia has embraced the outsider CEO, but they can't always save the day
  27. Why gold will still be a safe haven in the next financial storm
  28. To disclose or not to disclose? Mental health issues in the workplace
  29. Vital Signs: expect more turmoil
  30. People with a mental illness discriminated against when looking for work and when employed
  31. How blockchain technology is about to transform sharemarket trading
  32. Australians are spending more on mental health services and employers need to take notice
  33. Melbourne Airport outpacing Sydney in aviation's Asian century
  34. A white face can be a big help in a discriminatory housing market
  35. Kevin Rudd guaranteed bank deposits and gave us something we already had
  36. Vital Signs: inflation under control, Aussie dollar harder to wrangle
  37. Financial markets' volatility is much more than a monetary policy issue
  38. China's greatest challenge will be escaping the middle income trap
  39. Ex machina: are computers to blame for market jitters?
  40. Ad blockers are here to stay, micropayments less so
  41. 15 economic milestones which have led to the current eurozone crisis
  42. Promoted to manager? Here's three things you should never forget
  43. Why so bearish? How hidden bias is sinking global stocks
  44. Masters – A failure of corporate governance?
  45. Cyberbullying widespread amongst public servants
  46. FactCheck: is job growth in Australia the greatest it's been since 2006?
  47. ATNIX: Australian Twitter News Index, November/December 2015
  48. Australian Open sponsorship 'scandal' just business-as-usual
  49. Vital Signs: economy limps towards more rate cuts
  50. Burger FoMO – the peaks and pitfalls of retail pop-ups