Director of business development Volker Hirsch said the firm has "all the important" studios on board, including Gameloft to Halfbrick, thanks to its strong developer support.
"One thing that makes that possible, and we put a lot of effort into, is to make sure all the tools we provide to developers makes porting to the platform very easy," he told Digital Spy.
Two examples were Fishlabs' ability to port "a game as rich as" Galaxy on Fire to Blackberry 10 in a single day, and a development blog by Nlogn Information's Charilaos Kalogirou explaining its ease of development.
"We have a whole team dedicated to making sure that all the engines, scripting languages, all the little things that developers work for on any platform are supported on ours," he said.
"We've confident that we are, today, the easiest platform to address, and this is confirmed by developer feedback [on Gamasutra]."
Showcased earlier this year, Blackberry 10 comes with a new mobile user interface called 'Flow'.
This is said to remove the 'in and out' experience of other operating systems, and enable the user to move through their downloaded apps more seamlessly.
Working similarly to Microsoft's Live Tiles on Windows Phone, BlackBerry 10's Flow has 'active frames' which display real-time updating information on downloaded apps. For example, a frame might show contacts that have just updated their BBM status.
Also new is the BlackBerry Hub, which is a place to manage all conversations on the device, including email, Twitter, BBM, Facebook and voicemail. It also flags up new calendar details.
BlackBerry App World will also be given an all-new look in BlackBerry 10, giving access to apps, along with games, music and video downloads using a single BlackBerry ID.
BlackBerry 10 is set to launch early next year.
Watch a preview of Blackberry 10 below: