Mobile poised to go NextGen in the next 5 years.

Gamer Life
Reading Time: 2 minutes

There was a time when gaming was a PC or console-based activity. But with the rise of mobile technology those days are long gone. So far long gone, in fact, that mobile gaming is now the bigger moneymaker of the two.
It’s not hard to see why as the smartphone and tablet have become more and more part of our lives. The technology has been advancing at an astonishing rate allowing gamers to play when and where they like.

The companies who produce the games have been quick to notice this fact by creating games that are specifically intended to work best on a mobile device and use their specific features too. Game developers know that creating games for mobile involves a lot more than simply making ones that are fun. They have to look fantastic too. An important part of this lies in the standard and quality of the graphics.

This is an incredible technical challenge and it’s not made any easier by the great demands devices now place on the batteries that power them. These can all too often lead to overheating and other, more serious, problems.
But smartphones have been improving with every new generation and they’re now capable of displaying video in full HD. Also the introduction of AMOLED technology has improved color clarity and brightness greatly.

This trend is not likely to stop and in the coming years we’re likely to see more of the same. Although we won’t get smartphones with ray-tracing technology found in the Playstation 5 and Xbox Series X, graphics will continue to get better and in 5 years we’ll be playing mobile games with incredible graphics without a doubt.

What about us?

Here at 3D Aim Trainer we are always looking to re-invent ourselves and follow the newest trends. With mobile gaming becoming such a huge part of the gaming and esports landscape, it’s only logical that we follow suit and make the best mobile aim trainer we can think of. This with great graphics on top of it.

1 thought on “Mobile poised to go NextGen in the next 5 years.

Comments are closed.