12. Day one: Garry's Incident £1.99/$2.99
Come on, whaddya want for a mere £2? This colourful survival game would surely entertainingly fill at least an afternoon of anyone's free time, yes? Er, kind of.
It looks OK on the surface, but the animations are awful and the AI is exceptionally poor. Batter a tribesman in the back several times and he won't bat an eyelid. Others seemingly hover in mid-air, and they won't see you anyway if you crouch. Neat trick, huh?
But stand up straight and monkeys will pop up from nowhere to fling rocks scooped up out of nothing. Instant death can occur completely without any warning or, seemingly, reason.
The game is poorly optimised, struggling to achieve 30 frames per second on even high-end graphics cards. Invisible walls will stop you in your tracks in unexpected places, while you can often walk through supposedly solid objects.
Curiously enough, even inanimate objects can be made to bleed if you shoot them.
The developer has also gained a reputation as a bit of a sensitive soul, so tread carefully if you want to leave a forthright review.
"My friend bought me this as a joke. That was the most evil thing someone has ever done to me. I'm addicted. The game is so great and the AI is just so alive, and the controls are so responsive. Absolutely bug free and glitch free. I have to say that me and my friend are no longer friends after this, because who needs friends when you have this masterpiece?"
User name: DaQuan
"As a severe alcoholic airplane pilot who mumbles to himself and sees the world at 10 frames per second, I found Day One: Garry's Incident incredibly realistic! Besides playing Day One: Garry's Incident, I enjoy button-mash ‘QT' events using the WASD keys to perform mundane tasks. Oh, gotta run - a monkey is throwing rocks at me for no reason."
User name: Scoremonger
IBM foresees a 1,000-qubit device by 2023, and 'frictionless quantum computing' by 2025
'Things that think want to link, and things that link want to think'
The WEF's new platform will work to ensure that AI governance reflects best practices in data governance
Operational software failure due to unpatched bugs was the leading contributor to the wasted $2.1 trillion
QA and testers need to be first-class members of the team