Tyler holds a Masters Degree in Chemistry from North Carolina State University after studying the chemistry of advanced carbon materials. His interest in games is primarily personal, but he hopes to one day develop some ideas into educational chemistry games. He has breifly moonlighted in the video game industry working as a QA tester at Atlus USA on Snowboard Kids DS and Steambot Chronicles for PS2.
Little Inferno was released to questions of its intentions, but what it was was an effort of literary criticism in video game form, commenting on trends in game design, tech culture, and also the second law of thermodynamics.
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@Ian r n r nWhy ...
@Ian r n r nWhy can 't games good enough for kids to bug their parents for them also be highly educational or intellectually enriching I sense stigma. r n r nImagine Fallout 3 with realistic science and geography. It would be no worse a game, would it r n ...
[Blog - 11/18/2013 - 11:29]
I think at least one ...
I think at least one word missing from this blog entry is pandering . I don 't see any reason to go out of my way to assist pandering. Big money marketing either.