Original story continues: From Software, the developers of beloved and notoriously hard series Dark Souls and Bloodborne has teased an entirely new game simply entitled "New Project". The remastered version will include support for up to six concurrent players.
The Switch's success in December isn't exactly surprising, especially since the console was named the best-selling console of 2017.
Nintendo recently claimed that the Switch is the fastest-selling games console in U.S. history, having sold 4.8 million units in the 10 months since its launch last March.
FromSoftware's Dark Souls gained fame, or rather infamy, for being a challenging title that was unforgiving to players that made mistakes. The game will release on the Switch on May 4th. Finally, PC players have a decent version of the game to look forward to, even though it took close to a decade.
Wii U and 3DS title Hyrule Warriors is also landing on Switch this Spring in a Definitive Edition that will include Breath of the Wild outfits among other new features. Knowing every area of the game's kingdoms will be key. Keep your eyes locked to TiX, and you may see some Dark Souls content in the leading up to the launch of Dark Souls: Remastered.
The January 2018 Nintendo Direct Mini Highlights
Dark Souls Remastered was also revealed to be making its way to Switch in May, making sure to fully pad out that month for owners. REUTERS/Toru HanaiSales staff work behind Nintendo Switch game consoles at an electronics store in Tokyo, Japan March 3, 2017.
Nadal, Federer top seeds in Melbourne
History shows that a top player has to be among the top, say among the top 25 for a period of time, to move into the top five. That's when the tournament, aided by a date change from late December to early January, moved into Melbourne Park.
Hawaii panics after inbound missile alert goes off in error
Even though the state says almost 93 percent of the state's 386 sirens worked properly, 12 mistakenly played an ambulance siren. Pai said the improved alerts will "lead Americans to take more seriously the alerts they receive on their mobile devices".