Welcome to KeyGen.us ! Cracks, serial numbers, keygens. Unlock Your Software. Xbox One hits China September 23 The first foreign console approved for sale in China since the lifting of a 14-year ban will arrive September 23. Microsoft today announced the launch date and pricing plans for the Xbox One's arrival in the country, along with a number of details about the software lineup. The Xbox One will launch in China in two bundles, one with the motion-sensing Kinect camera and one without. The Kinect-less package will include the basic system, Powerstar Golf, and Neverwinter Online for ¥3,699 RMB ($599). The Day One limited edition bundle will include the basic package's offerings plus Kinect, a Day One-branded controller, and two additional games: Kinect Sports Rivals and Forza Motorsport 5: Racing Game of the Year.
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Report: China's mobile market will grow to $2.9 billion this year If you're thinking about bringing your mobile game to China, now might be a good time to do it. According to a new report from market research firm Niko Partners, the Chinese mobile game market is predicted to grow roughly 93 percent to an estimated $2.9 billion by the end of this year, and reach a total playerbase of 288 million across iOS and Android devices. By 2018, the firm believes the number of people playing mobile games in China will rise to 770 million. This is in line with similar market reports by SuperData Research, who recently predicted that China's mobile game market is poised to surpass the U.S. market.
China’s e-commerce secret weapon: the delivery guy Want a Big Mac delivered to your door in minutes? Or a refrigerator by the end of the day? While U.S. retailers puzzle over how to make that happen, China’s e-commerce companies are already there. Servicing the country’s web-connected consumers at ever-faster speeds is driving some big businesses, not to mention stock market valuations. Instagram now blocked in mainland China amid Hong Kong pro-democracy protests: Shanghaiist Instagram has been blocked in mainland China since Sunday, in what is believed to be an attempt to stop pro-democracy protest images in Hong Kong from spreading to the mainland. News of the student-led pro-democracy protest in Hong Kong have gripped headlines since its start last week, with the massive Occupy Central demonstration taking a particularly dark turn yesterday when Hong Kong riot police fired tear gas and water cannons to disperse the thousands of unarmed protestors. As photos and videos of the attacks flooded social media websites, China has seemingly cracked down on the dissemination of information.
Gameloft China: Partners Important for Navigating China Minion Rush has undoubtedly taken over Candy Crush’s place as the king of games on my iPhone since the day Gameloft China country manager Eric Tan introduced the game to me. But how are the makers of this cute minion game doing in China ? What is the current situation and the upcoming plans for Gameloft China? Is China Hungry For Micro Video? Not Just Yet: VivaVideo Founder It’s an understatement to say that Chinese companies struggle to head abroad. Just like the western counterparts that try to push their way in, exiting can be very difficult, especially when it comes to migrating from local social networks to foreign ones, which are mostly banned in China. There’s also significant pain involved in changing e-commerce solutions, or dealing with the customs headache of global e-retail. Han Sheng, founder of Chinese micro-video editing app VivaVideo, is tackling a different problem however; people in different countries use video in incredibly different ways.
China Drops 15-Year 'Mental Health' Ban On Game Consoles For a decade and a half, the Chinese government thought console games would rot your brains. But gamers on the Mainland have been given a reprieve this week; companies including Microsoft, Sony and Nintendo will finally be allowed to make and sell their consoles anywhere in China. The foreign consoles were banned in 2000, with the government citing the ‘mental wellbeing of China’s youth’ as a primary factor. In the years since, they have continued to release systematic edicts banning various games and gaming communities by targeting distributors and companies. Often, the games have been lumped together with porn bans, earmarked as too depraved for China’s youth. It’s a narrative that has been reinforced by coverage of rehabilitation ‘bootcamps’, which treat extreme cases of extreme internet and gaming addiction in China.
60% of Qunar Travel App Users Reserve Hotels on Check-In Day Sohu IT, 1/16/13 Chinese Internet firm Baidu's (Nasdaq: BIDU) online travel services subsidiary Qunar recently released 2012 iOS user booking data for its Qunar Travel mobile application. Qunar's report found that more than 60% of users booked hotels on the date of their check-in, while 41% of users used their mobile phones to book plane tickets three days in advance of their departure. Over 80% of Qunar Travel's iOS users said that they were "extremely attentive to" payment and purchase security.