International edition
September 27, 2021

Sweden firm Play’n GO is in search for partners

iGaming suppliers seek opportunities in Macau

(Macau).- Several e-gaming platform providers believe Macau has great potential as local regulations foresee the possibility of mobile casino gaming. The Internet is changing the way people play their favourite games and many are eyeing this opportunity to boost the online gaming market. Play’n GO, an iGaming company based in Sweden, told Business Daily that they are in town to search for partners.

We have years of experience of creating interactive gaming applications. In Asia, we’ve collaborated with one of the two gaming operators in the Philippines already. Here in Macau, we’re also looking for licensed operators that need an online gaming solution,” said Robert Skogh, business development director of Play’n GO, at the 2014 Macau Gaming Show.

Mr. Skogh introduced the company that considers itself a gaming specialist and leading developer of smart systems and designed for performance on mobile phones, tablets, game terminals and websites. The e-gaming platform equipped with back-office administration tools for surveillance and marketing would help clients take a bigger market share of the online gaming industry.

Leading Japanese company BBTECH said they solve more than technical aspects for their clients.

“Regulatory compliance can be achieved instantly as we can develop live studio software from one of our offshore studios. And we have the appropriate e-wallet that can be loaded via China UnionPay credit card to expedite transaction,” said Keiri Mitsouka, vice president of operations of BBTECH.

Mr. Mitsouka said the company had been established by Japanese and Koreans with background as real operators and technical platform providers, and provides turnkey solutions for online gaming.

Currently in Macau, gaming activities can only take place in locations approved by the local government, including online gaming, the local laws governing operations of casino games  state.

A Macau bylaw gazetted in November 2012 foresaw the possibility of ‘mobile’ gaming inside some of the city’s gaming premises.

This particular bylaw was primarily concerned with conventional slot machines and slot parlours but also mentioned the possibility of mobile gambling using wireless networks although ‘only inside gambling areas especially authorised’ by the city’s Gaming Inspection and Coordination Bureau.

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