Bluestacks has already developed its first Android-powered game console, the GamePop, which is currently in its pre-order stage. And it has now unveiled a second option, the GamePop Mini. The new device will also run on Jelly Bean 4.2 and will use the same subscription model as the “full-sized” console, but comes with free hardware.
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This winter, a new console called the GamePop will allow you to play your favorite Android games on your high-definition television. But that’s not all you’ll be able to play. Creator Bluestacks has today announced that the GamePop will also run iOS games, and a number of big iOS developers have already signed up to support it.
I’ve barely met a person or two who love Macs but prefers to run with an Android handset instead of an iPhone. They’re a rare breed, but they’re out there, supposedly. And if you’re a Mac user who has ever been curious about the Google Play store, you’re about to be able to sample the entire buffet thanks to Bluestacks.
This morning Bluestacks announced that the latest version of the Bluestacks mobile app player will support OS X, meaning Mac users will be able to play with almost every Android app available.
Back in March, BlueStacks announced the availability of the beta-1 version of their App Player for the PC. Thanks to BlueStacks LayerCake technology, this App Player enabled Android apps to run on x86-based PCs. They’ve now taken their App Player one step further by teaming up with AMD to launch the AMD AppZone.
We first told you about BlueStacks, an incredible application that allows you to run over 450,000 Android applications on your PC, back in March when it was first released as a beta. Several months later and it’s now available to those with a Mac.
After much testing and a 3-month Alpha run, BlueStacks has announced the availability of the beta-1 version of their App Player for PC. In case you’re unfamiliar with BlueStacks, it’s software that enables Android apps to run in windowed or fullscreen mode on a Windows PC. Their new patent-pending Layercake technology allows these apps to run seamlessly on x86-based PCs and leverages the advanced graphics capabilities of AMD APU and GPU platforms. Simply put: you can run your Android apps on your PC.