Is the PS4 Really the Best Gaming Console?

If Sony was trying to make a statement with the release of its PlayStation 4 console - it did a good job. Unlike most of the rhetoric and over inflated pre-game smack talk, the PS4 appears to have delivered on its claims and is the most powerful console on the market. It has seen another overhaul of its exterior and some major design modifications to its Dual Shock controller. In addition, it has expanded the memory and vastly increased the performance of its processors. These upgrades are clearly apparent and the PS4 delivers stunning HD graphics that run seamless and lightning fast.

With some nicely equipped exclusive game...


FAQs About Xbox One

Xbox one is a video game console that is developed and marketed by Microsoft. Since the console hit the limelight, there have been many questions surrounding it. Here are some of the frequently asked questions about the console:

Does the console require an internet connection?

No, you don't require to have an internet connection for you to use the console. In fact you can play the games offline indefinitely.

The only time you will be required to connect the console to the internet is when removing the DRM policy. Here you will be required to connect to Xbox live once then ...


12 reasons PC gaming is better than consoles

While Xbox and the Sony Defence Force argue among themselves, and Wii-mers (Wii-ers?) throw ever more ridiculous shapes pretending to play the tambourine or something, there is another group of gamers who quietly, happily, enjoy the best gaming platform yet invented - the PC.
And while, granted, some huge percentage of PCs are never used for anything other than Outlook and basic web, PCs remain the most flexible and happiest way to game. And, unlike Wii Sports, it won't cause you permanent physical damage.

by Ed Ricketts

Five Real Life Lessons I Learned From Childhood Video Games

1.) Resource Allocation
Video Game Example: Resident Evil
Resident Evil, especially the first three of the series, taught me that sometimes it's best to avoid a situation where it could cost you everything in order to reserve what little ammunition you have. I remember getting close to the end of Resident Evil 3: Nemesis with absolutely zero ammunition and already injured. As soon as I would try to run for it, I'd die. Being the derpy 12-year-old I was, I of course didn't have multiple save points so had to restart... the entire game. I learned quickly to only use what I desperately needed and to save the rest.

Being an, ahem, financially strapped college student, I use this same principle when it comes to money. If I only have a limited cash flow, I know to only use that money in times of urgent need and in order of importance. The priority, especially as an upperclassman, went a little something like: Beer, Coffee, Bills, School-related purchases, and lastly food.

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