Chaotic Era is an interstellar real time strategy game inspired by 80s sci-fi and unlike any other mobile gaming experience.
Named one of the most anticipated indie games of 2021 by Polygon, the post-apocalyptic civilization simulator arrives on iOS later this year.
The universe is a dark forest. pic.twitter.com/Wc9xnDUXw0— CHAOTIC ERA (@chaotic_era) December 17, 2020
"We left it all behind. Old Earth and its doomed children. Titan, Io, the floating cities of Venus. Mars' cursed wastelands..."
In the late 28th century, absolute collapse is on the horizon for Earth and the entire Sol system.
Earth's governing megacorporations dedicate their resources to building a massive fleet of evacuation ships designed to take humanity to distant stars in search of a safe haven.
But the dark reality of deep space travel is far more horrifying than anyone could ever imagine.
As the player, you lead the crew of one of humanity's starships, escaping the solar system and landing on a far off planet.
Establish an outpost, harvest resources, and stabilize your fledgling society—all while avoiding the meteors, plagues, and unknown horrors of outer space that threaten to destroy humanity once and for all.
"We’re very excited to see a cool-looking strategy game of this scale make it to mobile." (Pocket Tactics)
Run exciting and unpredictable 4x-inspired real time strategy campaigns in a highly stylized, immersive sci-fi experience unlike any other game available on mobile.
"A gigantic real-time strategy game set within a procedurally generated universe” (TechCrunch).
Strategy meets survival as you unlock new technology, defend against disasters, and build new starships to continue hopping from planet to planet in an attempt to outrun humanity's ultimate fate.
Temperature, terrain, resources: Every planet, system, and playthrough is completely unique, creating hours and hours of replayability in an experience streamlined for fast-paced mobile play.
"A very ambitious game that will allow you to carry a whole universe in your pocket." (Alpha Beta Gamer)
Chaotic Era is an ambitious and rich new universe inspired equally by sci-fi classics like Alien and Blade Runner; and legendary games like SimCity, Starcraft, and Civilization.
Explore humanity's apocalyptic 28th century future in a thoughtfully designed world built by dedicated fans of science fiction.
- Hard sci-fi space exploration on a mobile device.
- Stunning, unique art direction.
- Beautiful UI inspired by 80s sci-fi classics like Alien and Blade Runner.
- Rich, new science fiction universe with detailed world-building.
- Procedurally generated star systems for maximum replayability.
- A premium look and feel that raises the bar for mobile gaming.
Bobby is a Toronto-based game development studio founded by Gabriel O’Flaherty-Chan and Kevin Donnelly featured on Polygon, TechCrunch, Pocket Gamer, and more.
In 2017, O’Flaherty-Chan went viral for hacking a Game Boy Color emulator onto the Apple Watch. Articles covering Giovanni, O'Flaherty-Chan's emulator, appeared in The Verge, Polygon, Gamespot, Gizmodo, The Next Web, PCMag, CNET, Ars Technica, Engadget, Digital Trends, Mac Rumors, and more.
The most promising indie video games 2021 (GameSpace)
The 21 most-anticipated indie games coming in 2021 (Polygon)
Chaotic Era's latest trailer shows travel between worlds and energy harvesting (Pocket Gamer)
Here's the first gameplay for 80s-themed sci-fi RTS Chaotic Era (Pocket Tactics)
Here's the first look at expansionist, sci-fi RTS Chaotic Era (Pocket Gamer)
Chaotic Era (Alpha Beta Gamer)
Waitlist This: Chaotic Era (Canadian Game Devs Podcast)
Emojivision app turns your iPhone’s camera into a real-time emoji painting machine (TechCrunch)
Emojivision uses computational photography to turn your photos into emojis (DPReview)
Get your retro Pokémon fix with this Gameboy emulator for Apple Watch (The Next Web)
Pokémon Yellow can be played on the Apple Watch (Polygon)
Here is a tiny GameBoy emulator for your tiny Apple Watch screen (Engadget)
This hack turns an Apple Watch into a mostly working Game Boy Color (The Verge)