Hexicore is about to enter production.
The PC game is due for an early 2017 release, developer Double Fine Productions confirmed in a blog post on Tuesday.
Hexicore began development in August 2015, four years after Double Fine sold off its former publisher, 2K Games, to Deep Silver Studios. In a series of blog posts, Double Fine CEO Tim Schafer and CEO John Carmack have said the studio is making good grades on its first few levels of development and will “keep working” until the title is complete for release. In the last year, Double Fine has pushed the project’s scope into more fantasy territory by adding new classes as well as the ability to build the game in a sandbox environment.
For more on Hexicore, read Polygon’s hands-on with the project here.
As with Grim Fandango and the rest of Double Fine’s portfolio of PC games, the upcoming game won’t feature a publisher, according to some reports. Instead, the developer has opted for the “open-sourced” model, where developers can take whatever ideas they want and incorporate it into the finished product. To that end, Schafer has suggested that players can create their own playable factions.
DUBAI (Reuters) – Saudi Arabia has banned U.S. defense contractor SAIC from building aircraft and other equipment in the kingdom because of business dealings with Iran, the Saudi Press Agency quoted the interior ministry as saying on Tuesday.
U.S. defense contractor SAIC is seen on a screen during ‘Live on the Lake’, the 2017 International Convention on International Civil Aviation, at the London airshow August 2, 2017. REUTERS/Kieran Doherty
The ministry, citing its own investigation, said in a statement that an initial investigation found “no evidence of any interference in the state” or of any “violations of state sovereignty,” according to the Saudi Fars news agency.
Saudi Arabia last year cut diplomatic ties with Iran, where the United States has a large commercial and military presence, saying Tehran carried out attacks on Riyadh.
Iran called the move an unjustified “blatant invasion,” and a major headache for the Saudi government as Riyadh seeks to bolster its regional security ahead of U.S. President Donald Trump’s visit to the kingdom next month.
U.S. Defense contractor SAIC is seen in a photograph illustration taken and released by Associated Press on September 25, 2016. SAIC/Hand
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