Articles with this tag:WoW
- LordYanLiang in defaultposted at 12:37 am Sep 25,2011
At long last, Gameforge’s Hellbreed, a free-to-play browser-based MMORPG honoring the classic RPGs of yesteryear, has reached the American shores. On September 20th, Gameforge presented this highly-anticipated browser MMO – first introduced to American gamers at E3 2011 – to the American public via the Gameforge American portal (us.gameforge.com/home/index).
Hellbreed takes place in the crumbling and chaotic world of Manjuri, where wrathful gods have split the very kingdom into multiple dimensions. Players can choose between three difference classes – the nimble and skillful Huntress who has the ability to summon animals into combat and even turn into a werewolf herself, the heavily-armored and savage Warrior, and the big, beefy, brawl-tastic Siege Master who can summon siege weapons into battle with him. Players choosing between these three classes will have the opportunity to fight some 250 different types of monsters and enemies, both in a single-player
- Gunpen in World of Warcraft: Mists of Pandariaposted at 11:39 pm Apr 28,2011
There is a little hard to get Amani Battle Bear in 4.1 now, some word from Kirby89
Kirby89: We took half of our raid group and the average gear level was somewhere around 365 and we were still 2 minutes late and we were haulin. Also flask'd food buff'd,etc
Not saying its not possible， but if you really want a bear then you had best be in top tier gear to have a legit shot.
I was in a group with my guild， probably average ilvl 370 or so. We were close to making it (I think) but the server instability made two of the DPS disconnect， so no way of knowing how close we would've been. It's tough， that's for sure. Might not be puggable until 4.2 or later.
The best way is guild group, there is a pic of Amani Battle Bear reward. Congratulation !
- MapleTire in World of Warcraft: Mists of Pandariaposted at 9:13 pm Apr 08,2011
I'm curious, ever since World of Warcraft came out, something I didn't follow and wasn't aware about despite playing Warcraft 3, WoW got bad press and everyone had this 'dare play this or miss out' attutide?
Now, there possibly still players who still play World of Warcraft since the day it launched, then there this new generation of players who play it because they like to follow but don't know what they're playing or why they're playing it, expect they want to challenge the idea of living while playing this game that killed loads and loads of people, like watching 'The Ring' or something.
Do you know what scares me the most? If there ever going to be an uproar in the future of people who played World of Warcraft.
I played Warcraft 3 and had no regerts, I would gladly enjoy reinstalling Warcraft 3 and play a battle against the computer or something. I don't regert it because I wanted to learn about stragety and how to manage an army. Warcraft 3 was the best game for it.
- Andaleon in defaultposted at 11:44 pm Oct 17,2008
Ever had the feeling that everyone hates you? It's no surprise, really. This feeling is especially true for bloggers, writers, critics. Internet writers get hundreds of bashings from the general anonymous (and not-so-anonynous) internet population, ranging from the simple "U SUCK" to a bit less indirect "F*** U." For instance, you can spend 48 straight hours playing some horrible excuse-for-an-MMO and give it the well-deserved crappy rating or verdict, only to find that everyone -- from gamers and developers, beta testers and other critics -- jumps down your throat. Then, you spend 48 more hours playing a game deserving of an astoundingly impressive review, and the people still hate you, call you a "WoW fag" and other bashings. Of worthy to note, other comments would even contest the size and virility of your genitalia just to prove how wrong or biased your judgment was.
How do we do it? How do we deal with this kind of hate, as a writer?
Well, this may also apply to every other critic or blogger out there, simple -- we eat, sleep, get drunk, play more games, and write drafts of our next articles or posts. A lot of times, honestly
- Brotherbird in defaultposted at 7:35 pm Sep 17,2007
Jesus Christ. A Rogue character from Blizzard's World of WarCraft, wielding The Twin Blades of Azzinoth (drops off of Illidan from The Black Temple) and wearing four out of five pieces of the Tier 6 armor set, has been sold for 7000 Euros, which is roughly around $9,700 dollars.
The original owner of the account was once hailed as Zeuzo from the Method guild on the Sylvanas server. The new owner of this decked out rogue, Shaks from the Kazzak server, hasn't been active since September 3, prompting rumors that Blizzard has likely banned his account for being involved in the (high profile) purchase of a character, something Blizzard doesn't look favorably on, if only for PR purposes in this case.
But I'd tell that guy not to worry too much. Those awesome blades that he could've had will be replaced by greens when Lich King rolls around next year.What do you mean I'm not helping him by saying that?
Taking to the skies of Skettis, I went out to bomb those wriggling bird eggs with glee. Until a monstrous Kaliri bird swooped in to knock me off my perch, so to speak. Landing on a platform, I shifted into cat form, ready to show that overgrown parakeet why it shouldn't mess with its feline superior. I powered up my +atk trinket and let loose with a flurry of combos designed to bring any solo mob to a quick, bloody end.
Imagine my surprise when I realized the Kaliri's health remained at full as a stream of EVADE EVADE EVADE messages floated across my screen. Some bug in the game mechanics allowed these birds to evade attacks. Since then, I've learned to out fly them (upwards), but I have the advantage of not being dismounted in druid flight form by their Swoop attack.
Revenge, however, is arriving
betty in defaultposted at 3:59 am Aug 28,2007
Komido in defaultposted at 6:29 pm Jun 28,2007
In an interesting article from PC World, Craig Schmugar, a researcher with McAfee, says his company now sees more malware designed to steal passwords for MMO’s than for financial information. That’s not to say your banking info is totally safe; it’s just that when you break it down by numbers, there are more programs that’ll go after your WoW account. Schmugar discusses some possible reasons for this, most importantly is the lowered risk. A person caught stealing a password for an MMO account will face less consequences if they’re caught than if they were stealing bank passwords. Besides which, in-game currency can then be converted to actual currency quite easily, as can different items.
Ah, for the simpler days when thieves would just mug you on the street.
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