Post by ~*Hieislove*~ on Mar 24, 2005 16:19:22 GMT -5
^Thats not someone unheard of...There are actually people who are that good in games, and they dont even have to be Japanese. It pretty much all depends on the person, correct me if I'm wrong. skills are grown not born with, I dont care if you say your a natural, you are bond to find a game in which you suck, and your so called "natural" ablitly will be sh*t. It depends on the person's mind, and how much time and effort they put in the game.
All the people that saw that video were all impressed, and they were saying that the kid is much better than some of the people they know. I was impressed too I mean the kid's just what? 5-7 yrs old, try to put some kid with the same age and let him/her play n the same track, and I doubt that the kid will do any better than the kid from the video, there might be some other kids just like him but probably just a few. And I never said that you have to be Japanese to be good in video games just to point that out.........
Ohh and in the video why is his feet (where the gas pedal and break is) kinda blurry?
G eneration U nsubdued N uclear D rive A ssault M odule
Almost buried in the hype surrounding Halo is the fact that Microsoft Game Studios has been steadily building a reputation as a premier publisher and developer of top quality racing games. Project Gotham Racing launched the Xbox as one of the best street racers ever, and was soon followed up by RalliSport Challenge, widely considered as one of the top rally racers on the planet. Although both of these titles and their outstanding sequels are arcade racers, comparisons were inevitably drawn with the big heavyweight in the genre, the mighty Gran Turismo racing simulation series. “Sure,” the cynics sniffed, “Microsoft can make a good arcade racer, but until they come up with something that can compete with GT, I’ll stick with my PS2.”
Microsoft is never one to back down from a challenge, and after three years in the making, they are about to release what many are calling the biggest and most serious threat to GT’s dominance, Forza Motorsport.
Looking at the numbers, Forza will “only” have 230+ cars from over 60 different manufacturers (versus 700+ cars for GT4) competing in 400 races (200 in GT4) on over 30 tracks (50+ for GT4). But what Forza lacks in sheer numbers it more than makes up for in jaw-dropping features that GT fans and car enthusiasts have been eagerly wanting for years.