If you have managed to resist picking up Arkane's excellent Prey this year, you now really have no excuse - it's been dropped down to £9.99 at Smyth's Toys. That beats the earlier going rate of £19.99 and £14.99 which we've seen over the course of this week.
If you're looking for a reasonably-priced 4K TV this Black Friday, you could do worse than the 40-inch Samsung UE40MU6120. It's not proper HDR, Digital Foundry tells us - it's not certified to the higher UHD Premium standard - but it's a brilliant monitor and quite reasonably priced at £349, and it's a great choice if you're gaming in a bedroom or an office.
If you are already blessed with a functioning console and aren't much interested in picking through new PS4 bundles this Black Friday, there is still a chance to consume. Argos has knocked £7 off its range of PS4 Dualshock controllers, so you can pick up a new one in a range of increasingly tasteless hues for £37.99.
Black Friday week isn't just about TVs and consoles and rushing to capitalise on some poor soul's stock-listing error. It's about gifts, and family. Accordingly, you might like to check out the various goods on sale over at Yellow Bulldog, which includes a lot of reasonably good gaming merch and is offering 20% off everything on the site for Black Friday - just enter the code BLACK20 at the checkout.
If you're in the market for a 4K HDR TV, then good news - Digital Foundry's pick for the best mid-range 4K HDR screen, the Sony KD-49XE9005, has had £100 knocked off its normal price and can be had for £999 from Crampton and Moore. (It says it's £200 off but you can normally get it a bit below that.)
The Black Friday deal machine rolls on. Now that we're finally into the early hours of Thanksgiving Day, Amazon has started to prepare some more appealing offers, and that includes some decent discounts on easy hard drive upgrades for Xbox One and PS4.
This is our final update from E3 week. Read the previous ones: Monday | Tuesday | Wednesday | Thursday
E3 is still happening. E3 has always been happening. But today, finally, is the beginning of the end, as the brave troops overseas prepare themselves for a final trip round the show floor. Further reports suggest that the public access is putting things under strain, with a steady stream of "oh god the crowds" updates on social media that have been greeted with thousand-yard-stares by anybody who has ever been on the public floor at Gamescom.
This week, we're doing daily roundups of the news from E3. Previous instalments: Monday | Tuesday
We're doing daily updates every day this week, rounding up all the news from the show. Read yesterday's here.
Sony showed off a trailer for the multiplayer mode of Call of Duty WW2 at its E3 conference, confirming that yes, there is multiplayer, and it skips across the various European battlefields you might expect.
Once again we are doing daily E3 bulletins from show, posted every morning UK time. Here's what you missed over the weekend.
Gamer Network, parent company of Eurogamer, is recruiting for several open positions at the moment, and as there's an unusual cluster of vacancies we thought we'd highlight them here for anybody looking to start 2017 with a new job in games media.
UPDATE 27/11/16 11.00am: No Man's Sky has now been patched with its big Foundation Update, which adds base building, freighters, farming, options for creative and survival modes and a lot more.
UPDATE 25/11/16 09:55am There's an ongoing price-matching battle between different retailers, and Amazon has now nudged down some prices and increased a couple of others. Dishonored 2 and FIFA 17 are now down to £29.99, there's a pound off the 1TB Xbox One bundle with FIFA, Forza and Force Awakens, and Just Dance 2017 is now unmissable at £19.99. Titanfall 2 is down to £28 - but that's nowhere near HMV.
EGX, the UK's biggest gaming show, has announced that Battlefield 1 was voted Game of the Show by attendees, beating out big-hitters Dishonored 2 and Final Fantasy 15.
UPDATE 30th June 2016: The Figueroa Hotel has noticed its mistake and replaced the screenshot of Grand Theft Auto 5 LA with an actual picture of LA.
It's all over for another year, and it was... pretty good. It's becoming clearer that we're never going to relive the intoxicating insanity of 2013's hardware throwdown, possibly ever, so we're just going to have to make do with some really strong software lineups, and Nintendo has managed to impress on that front with just a single game. Looks like E3 will make it after all, although it would appear that E3 Live was dreadful and the showfloor had a lot of free space, so there's room for improvement next year.
E3 Thursday is the party drawing to a close, when you know you've had the best experiences already but can't resist sneaking in an extra drink or harvesting one of the remaining snacks that's been sat around for a while but is still mostly good. We refer, of course, to The Last Guardian, which retains gourmet flavour but is showing its age more than we'd like.
Today, finally, after two days, six conferences, more announcements than we care to remember and much less sleep than is healthy, E3 actually started and we could start judging it in earnest. There was just one more thing to cover before the doors opened: the Nintendo conference, which was actually two things, spread out with marvellous inefficiency across two hours and an acre of E3 booth that was presumably booked back when NX was still on the agenda and couldn't be refunded.
E3 2016 bulletins: Monday
Reagant Games, the new studio working on Crackdown 3, has followed the game's non-appearance in the Xbox conference with a short news update saying that it won't be out until some point in 2017, although it will be arriving on Windows 10 as well as Xbox One.
This year, we are once again posting daily bulletins from E3, rounding up all the news from the show. If you wish, you can receive them via email every morning by signing up for the Eurogamer newsletter.
EGX, the UK's largest games show, has partnered with Amazon, a retailer you may have heard of, for this year's show at the Birmingham NEC.
An era has ended: Microsoft is ceasing production of Xbox 360 after almost eleven years, 90 million sales and more games than I'd care to count, from sprawling Norse-inspired RPGs to borderline-pornographic Arkanoid clones. It leaves behind a console landscape once again dominated by Sony: PlayStation out in the lead while Xbox is a dogged pretender, a big black box with a weird (albeit now optional) controller. But for ten years Xbox 360 was the industry default, the machine that defined a console generation which lasted longer and reached more people than any that went before it. It did so by dint of three Dr Who-like transformations, reforming itself around a games industry that changed dramatically from PS2-era bro-dom to Wii-inspired mass entertainment and the downfall of both boxed games and the studios that made them.