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Nonviolent Video Game
Nonviolent video games are video games characterized by little or no violence. As the term is vague, game designers, developers, and marketers that describe themselves as non-violent video game makers, as well as certain reviewers and members of the non-violent gaming community, often employ it to describe games with comparatively little or no violence. The definition has been applied flexibly to games in such purposive genres as the Christian video game,[1] however a number of games at the fringe of the "non-violence" label can only be viewed as objectively violent. The purposes behind the development of the nonviolent genre are primarily reactionary in nature. As video quality and level of gaming technology have increased, the violent nature of some video games has gained worldwide attention from moral, political, gender, and medical/psychological quarters
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List Of Video Game Soundtracks Considered The Best
This is a list of video game soundtracks that have consistently been ranked among the best by video game journalists, critics and publications. It is largely based on "Top 10 / Top 100" type lists that purport to describe a publication's views of the soundtracks in gaming of all time
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Mobile Game
A mobile game is a video game played on a feature phone, smartphone/tablet, smartwatch, PDA, portable media player or graphing calculator. The earliest known game on a mobile phone was a Tetris
Tetris
variant on the Hagenuk MT-2000 device from 1994.[1][not in citation given][2] In 1997, Nokia
Nokia
launched the very successful Snake.
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Arcade Game
An arcade game or coin-op is a coin-operated entertainment machine typically installed in public businesses such as restaurants, bars and amusement arcades. Most arcade games are video games, pinball machines, electro-mechanical games, redemption games or merchandisers. While exact dates are debated, the golden age of arcade video games is usually defined as a period beginning sometime in the late 1970s and ending sometime in the mid-1980s
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Lists Of Video Games
This is a list of all video game lists, sorted by varying classifications.Contents1 By platform producers1.1 Acorn 1.2 Apple platforms 1.3 Amstrad 1.4 Atari 1.5 Bandai 1.6 Commodore 1.7 Fujitsu 1.8 Kaypro 1.9 Khronos Group 1.10 Linux 1.11 MGT 1.12 Microsoft 1.13 NEC 1.14 Nintendo consoles 1.15 Nintendo handhelds 1.16 Phillips 1.17 Sega 1.18 Sinclair 1.19 SNK 1.20 Sony 1.21 Tandy 1.22 Other platforms2 By publisher 3 By date 4 By character or franchise 5 By feature 6 By region 7 By engine 8 By genre8.1 Action 8.2 Casual 8.3 Role-playing 8.4 Simulation 8.5 Sports 8.6 Strategy 8.7 Other9 By technology 10 By license 11 By reception 12 Other 13 See alsoBy platform producers[edit] Main category: Video game
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List Of Arcade Video Games
This is a list of arcade video games organized alphabetically by name. It does not include PC or console games unless they were also released in video arcades. See lists of video games for related lists.List of arcade video games0..9 A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y ZFurther reading[edit]Arcade Games, by Jon Blake Arcade Mania!: The Turbo-charged World of Japan's Game Centers, by Brian Ashcraft The Encyclopedia of Arcade Video Games, by Bill Kurtz The First Quarter: A 25 Year History of Video Games, by Steven L. Kent Gamester's Guide to Arcade Video Games, by Paul Kordestani Game Over, by David Sheff Playing the Past: History and Nostalgia in Video Games, edited by Zach Whalen, and Laurie N. Taylor The Rough Guide To Videogames, by Karen Berens and Geoff Howard Ultimate Supercade: A Visual History of the Videogame Age 1971–1984, by Van Burnham The Ultimate History of Video Games, by Steve L
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Linux Gaming
Linux
Linux
gaming refers to playing and developing video games for the Linux
Linux
operating system, involving a Linux
Linux
kernel–based operating system, often used for all computing tasks like surfing the web, office applications, desktop publishing, but also for gaming.Contents1 History1.1 Early 1990's 1.2 Late 1990's: Loki and growth 1.3 2000's: Developers go it alone 1.4 2010's: Steam, GOG, and Beyond2 Market share vs
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List Of Best-selling Video Games
This is a list of the best-selling video games of all time. The best-selling video game to date is Tetris, a tile-matching puzzle video game originally released for the Electronika 60
Electronika 60
in 1984 and then popularised upon its Game Boy
Game Boy
release in 1989.[1] The game has been ported to a wide range of platforms and sold in excess of 170 million units,[2] including 100 million paid downloads on mobile phones[3] and 35 million as sales for the Game Boy
Game Boy
version.[4] Minecraft
Minecraft
is the only other video game to have sold over 100 million units, with 144 million units sold as of January 2018.[5] The best-selling game on a single platform is Wii
Wii
Sports, with nearly 83 million sales for the Wii console.[6] Of the top 50 best-selling video games, 19 were developed or published by Nintendo, including over half of the top ten
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Social Network Game
A social-network game is a type of online game that is played through social networks.[1][2][3][4] They typically feature multiplayer gameplay mechanics. Social-network games were originally implemented as browser games. As mobile gaming took off, the games moved to mobile as well.[5] While they share many aspects of traditional video games, social-network games often employ additional ones that make them distinct. Traditionally they are oriented to be casual games. The first cross-platform "Facebook-to-Mobile" social-network game was developed in 2011 by a Finnish company Star Arcade.[6][7] Social-network games are amongst the most popular games played in the world, with several products with tens of millions of players.[8] (Lil) Green Patch, Happy Farm,[9] Farm Town, YoVille and Mob Wars were some of the first successful games of this genre
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List Of Best-selling Video Game Franchises
This is a list of best-selling video game franchises that have sold or shipped at least five million copies. Unless otherwise stated, numbers indicate worldwide units sold, ordered alphabetically whenever two or more list the same amount. The exception are the ones specifying shipments, which have lower precedence than others listing sales. Franchise sales include expansion packs even though they are not considered full video games. Free-to-play game downloads (including free mobile games) and microtransactions should not figure into sales or shipment figures. For best-selling individual video games, see the list of best-selling video games. The sales figures given below do not include arcade game sales, which can be found at the list of highest-grossing arcade games.      – This color indicates a sub-series of a larger video game franchise
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Mac Gaming
Mac gaming refers to use of video games on Macintosh
Macintosh
personal computers. In the 1990s, Apple computers did not attract the same level of video game development as Windows computers due to the high popularity of Windows and, for 3D gaming, Microsoft's DirectX technology. In recent years, the introduction of Mac OS X
Mac OS X
and support for Intel
Intel
processors has eased porting of many games, including 3D games through use of OpenGL
OpenGL
and more recently Apple's own Metal API. Virtualization technology and Boot Camp also permit the use of Windows and its games on Macintosh
Macintosh
computers
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Handheld Game Console
A handheld game console is a small, portable self-contained video game console with a built-in screen, game controls, and speakers.[1] Handheld game consoles are smaller than home video game consoles and contain the console, screen, speakers, and controls in one unit, allowing people to carry them and play them at any time or place.[2][3] In 1976, Mattel
Mattel
introduced the first handheld electronic game with the release of Auto Race.[4] Later, several companies—including Coleco and Milton Bradley—made their own single-game, lightweight table-top or handheld electronic game devices.[5] The oldest true handheld game console with interchangeab
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Handheld Electronic Game
Handheld electronic game(s) are very small, portable devices for playing interactive electronic games, often miniaturized versions of video games. The controls, display and speakers are all part of a single unit. Rather than a general-purpose screen made up of a grid of small pixels, they usually have custom displays designed to play one game. This simplicity means they can be made as small as a smartwatch, and sometimes are. The visual output of these games can range from a few small light bulbs or LED
LED
lights to calculator-like alphanumerical screens; later these were mostly displaced by liquid crystal and vacuum fluorescent display screens with detailed images and in the case of VFD games, color. Handhelds were at their most popular from the late 1970s into the early 1990s
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List Of Video Games Considered The Best
This is a list of video games that have consistently been ranked among the best of all time by video game journalists and critics. The games listed here are included on at least five separate "best/greatest of all time" lists from different reliable publications
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Electronic Game
An electronic game is a game that employs electronics to create an interactive system with which a player can play. Video game
Video game
is the most common form today, and for this reason the two terms are often mistakenly used synonymously. Other common forms of electronic game include such products as handheld electronic games, standalone systems (e.g. pinball, slot machines, or electro-mechanical arcade games), and exclusively non-visual products (e.g
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Home Video Game Console
A home video game console, or simply home console, is a video game device that is primarily used for home gamers, as opposed to in arcades or some other commercial establishment. Home consoles are one type of video game consoles, in contrast to the handheld game consoles which are smaller and portable, allowing people to carry them and play them at any time or place, along with microconsoles and dedicated consoles.Contents1 History1.1 Timeline overview 1.2 First generation 1.3 Second generation 1.4 Third generation 1.5 Fourth generation 1.6 Fifth generation 1.7 Sixth generation 1.8 Seventh generation 1.9 Eighth generation2 See also 3 Notes 4 References 5 Further reading 6 External linksHistory[edit] Timeline overview[edit] Further information: List of best-selling game consoles Below is a timeline of each generation with the top three home video consoles of each generation based on worldwide sales
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