He didn't need to include the Mac numbers to make his point valid. Further, by providing them later, his point was still true. Denying the lack of of evidence/data does not make his argument false. His exclusion of the data does not falsify his claim unless that data would have proven your point. His lie of omission was inconsequential of to the facts and the point of his argument.
The fact is, a "gamer" is personal. Just because a PC game may be more complex does not make a console player any less of a "gamer". But regardless of your opinion, console gaming is more popular than PC gaming.
vorsos wrote: »
Skil, not everything is about you. Maybe stop taking everything personally, and these threads would only need to be about half as long.
bmason1270 wrote: »
He didn't need to include the Mac numbers to make his point valid.
Further, by providing them later, his point was still true.
The fact is, a "gamer" is personal. Just because a PC game may be more complex does not make a console player any less of a "gamer".
But regardless of your opinion, console gaming is more popular than PC gaming.
Making more games does not translate to more sales.
Of this weeks Top Ten games according to Gamespot Only 3 are PC exclusives.
If, used console games were at all factored in, it would be a console landslide.
Yup, PC gaming is HUUUUGE!!
My points have been made, Not gonna bother with more Tit for tat arguments on here, It went from a conversation about opinion & fact to semantics & word play.
bmason1270 & Marvin made great points & showed interesting stuff.
I think we all can agree, the video game industry as a whole is pretty massive & doing well, so vendors & developers trying new things, can't be a bad thing, keeping everything to keyboard & mouse, doesn't really push innovation, I'm down for experimentation.
In the future, more augmented reality & VR will probably make a return, at CES they had a few different headsets come out, phone tech has pushed & miniaturized & lowered the price of parts, if apple decided to bring out a controller, it might not be just a controller, interesting times.
Its a figure of speech, I dont really believe I am cooking, but I dont like being in the middle of a mess of wifi signals. With the router behind me and the TV in front, I am getting bombarded by wifi waves when I do this.
A few things to ease your mind:
1. What these frequencies do in a microwave oven is simply cause molecules that have poles (mostly water) to align with the waves. But the waves are alternating, so the water molecules are in constant motion. Molecules in motion are heat. Microwaves (too weak to generate such heat) are all around us, even in the outdoors, and there's no evidence they do anything else to us. You may as well worry about radio and TV signals, which are hitting us all 24/7.
2. Unless you have a special directional antenna, it doesn't matter where your WiFi devices are located... the signals form the two devices get broadcast in all directions, NOT focused directly between each other. (Even with the new beamforming that seems to be true.) So sit where you like.
3. People are afraid because WiFi and cellular signals are radiation. But the word radiation includes lots of harmless things, such as the light from a bulb. Only ionizing radiation, specifically, is harmful, because it strips away electrons (which can change chemical bonds). Microwaves, radio waves, and good-old-fashioned visible light do not strip electrons, do not change chemical bonds, and are non-ionizing. Bask in their glory
(*Looks down at PS3 controller used to play "Sky Scramblers - Storm Raiders" which was on sale for 99 cents.*) It's a lot easier to use at least PS3 controllers on a Mac than under Windows. I know because I'm an avid gamer and use Bootcamp for Windows gaming. No special drivers or anything needed (OK, maybe a paperclip to reset the controller for pairing, but that's all!) OS-X has controller drivers built in, but you might need to turn on "Enable access for assistive devices" under Accessibility in System Prefs to make it work.