The maker of the world’s first video game gambling machine is hoping to get into the Canadian market after their debut in Atlantic City. Blaine Graboyes, CEO of GameCo, says casinos are eager to diversify their offerings to reach an audience of gamers.
Gambling operators who are frustrated by seeing millennials shy away from slots are not the only ones who are challenged in finding what appeals to a demographic that is quickly becoming dominant.
You might have missed it, but Nevada’s gaming industry just passed a milestone. The first skill-based slot machines debuted in late March at Planet Hollywood Resort & Casino in Las Vegas, and they provide a window into one possible future of casino gambling worldwide.
Skill games developer GameCo has agreed a licensing deal with CBS Consumer Products to develop a new gambling video game based on the iconic Star Trek franchise.
Later this year Atlantic City gamblers will be able to boldly go where no gamer has gone before.
GameCo continues to boldly go where no video game gambling machine maker has gone before.
GameCo Inc., creator of the world’s first video game gambling machine (VGM™), has announced that it has entered into a license agreement with CBS Consumer Products and will now develop a new skill-based gambling video game based on the iconic pop culture phenomenon, Star Trek.
CBS Consumer Products has tapped GameCo to develop a new skill-based gambling video game based on “Star Trek: Deep Space Nine.
“If it’s not on Instagram, it didn’t happen.” This comes from at 24-year-old tourist while lining up in front of the Welcome to Las Vegas sign. She and her friends are snapping photos on their last day in town.