The fact that we can play games on our iDevices has become somewhat of a selling point for Apple when they launch new iterations of their technologies. We all know that both the iPhone and the iPad have a huge number of gaming accessories that help us immerse ourselves more into the games we play. Some are even created to help us get the ultimate console feeling with controllers and joysticks and whatnot. But when it comes to getting that true console feeling, you want your device to behave like one as well. That is where the Duo Gamer iPad accessory comes in. It is an innovation from Discovery Bay Games that enables you to turn your iPad into a complete console game station with controllers, an iPad stand and the whole shebang.
Usually when you hear about an iPhone, iPad or even iPod accessory, it comes with an insane price tag. Maybe that is because the developers and manufacturers know that Apple’s customers are used to believing that “if it is expensive, it must be good.” That couldn’t be farther from the truth though. When it comes to the gaming experience, you have to find what suites you best. You are the one who is going to spend hours and hours in front of that game, and if you’re playing on an iPad, you know the iPad accessory you choose has to be up to your standards, and price has nothing to do with it.
The Duo Gamer iPad accessory is priced at $39.99 and comes with a bluetooth controller, an iPad stand and a whole lot of retro feelings. Now you can enjoy those games you love with the old retro game controller and never feel like the touchscreen is keeping you from beating those high scores everyone is posting on YouTube. It’s is made available by Amazon and would make for a valiant gift for any geek or uber gamer. For once, an iPad accessory won’t make you completely broke, and you will have money left to buy games on the App Store. How’s that for a bargain?
Discovery Bay Games’ Duo Gamer iPad Accessory
Accessory, bluetooth, Console, Controller, duo, Gaming, iPad, Pad, wireless
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Categorised in: Technology
This post was written by Richard Darell