Friday, 20 September, 2019

Stretch your hole in Nintendo's Ring Fit Adventures for Switch

Nintendo's Ring Fit Adventure is like Wii Fit for the Switch Ring Fit Adventure could give Switch its Wii Fit breakout
Cecil Davis | 13 September, 2019, 05:31

Nintendo at its innovative best, Wii Fit kickstarted a video game fitness craze by combining new technology with a user-friendly and entertaining gameplay experience. The Leg Strap is attached to the player's upper left leg, while the Ring-Con is held in both hands.

Called the Ring-Con, it is a rubber fitness band that you can place a Joy-Con controller into in order to interact with dedicated game, Ring Fit Adventure.

Amnesia: Collection, which includes Amnesia: The Dark Descent, expansion Amnesia: Justine, and sequel Amnesia: A Machine for Pigs, is now available on Switch via the Nintendo eShop, developer Frictional Games announced.

Instead of pressing buttons or moving joysticks, the Ring-Con tracks player movement force and range.

With monsters fitting in your pocket, you can now bring the horror with you!

If turn-based battles focus on strength exercises, then overworld exploration is much more cardio based.

Apple Arcade launched for a monthly subscription of Rs 99
It was then reported on by Android Police earlier this year, when Google started testing it with a select group of users. This service has been renamed to " Google Play Services for AR" and will be installed automatically on eligible devices.

You can even sail over stretches of water by squeezing the Fit-Con against your stomach and performing ab twists!

Throughout the years, various companies have made attempts at turning exercise into games, with one of the most notable examples being Nintendo's Wii Fit.

Obviously, Ring Fit Adventure isn't a miracle device that will magically make you fit.

Long story short: Ring Fit Adventure is the kind of bizarre-yet-novel thing we're used to seeing from Nintendo.

"Nintendo has always had a lot of success appealing to non-hardcore audiences and reinventing the norms of console play", said Laine Nooney, assistant professor and historian of video games at New York University.