The online platform played host to 12 million downloads and attracted 50 publishing partners over the last 12 months.
EA senior VP of global e-commerce David DeMartini described the service's first year as "foundational" and promised to add new social and gameplay-enhancing features in the future.
"We want to put features in place where we fully take advantage of your friends lists and gameplay activities amongst all of your friends so you can compare achievements," DeMartini told GameSpot.
"We want you to be able to challenge your friends, and to challenge your friends to play other EA games to try and achieve things that might even be across EA games."
DeMartini went on to say that he would like to host third-party games from the likes of Activision and Take-Two Interactive providing the publishers were "open-minded".
"If Activision was open-minded, we're absolutely willing to take on their great titles. Diablo 3 is a great game. Call of Duty will be very popular. Take-Two... I mean there are a couple of large publishers out there that are not on Origin," he added.
EA's Origin got off to a shaky start due to controversy over a user data collection clause in its licensing agreement, and the banning of some customers for violating its terms of service.