This week I got online with Adam Spragg, “hobbyist developer” of Hidden in Plain Sight. Why the quotation marks? Because Adam moonlights as an indie dev — working a 9 to 5 “boring” job during the day and creating games for fun when he gets home.

Check out my talk with Adam below. I think he has as much fun making games as we do playing them. Hidden in Plain Sight is a local multiplayer (up to four players can join in the fun) party game wherein you discover yourself, slip in amongst the crowd, and knife-hand chop your sneaky friends.

If you want to check out more about Adam, you can read it here:


Enjoy OUYA’ns and have a solid weekend.


D.B.F. (Developer’s Best Friend)




Dev. BFF

  • adam

    Can u try putting so call of duty games in it or halo ?? And what about the dolphin emulator ? That’s really the only reason I got the ouya bc I thought it was going to have black ops and halo plus all the emulators and now I hear it doesn’t read rom files can someone from the ouya team clear everything up for me ?

    • Gerardo

      I’m not from Ouya but I know some of the answers. The Ouya can play roms. You just have to download them from a website using the Ouya’s web browser. As for dolphin, I’m not sure that they have it but they do have other emus. Call of Duty and Halo can only work if you make it yourself using the Dev kit on Ouya. My question is why would you buy the Ouya if you just wanted mainstream games like CoD and Halo. The Ouya is an indie console.

    • Scott

      Wow, if you got the Ouya for Halo and Black Ops you’ve obviously missed the point of the Ouya

      and unfortunately Dolphin doesn’t work, the processor inside the Ouya just isn’t powerful enough (good thing my desktop still handles it like a charm), but so far emulating NES and SNES appear to be very smooth and reliable and the compatibility of N64 emulators for Ouya is improving every week.