Four times. Even I was impressed
So, I went ahead and bought myself a copy of Conquest: Frontier Wars yesterday. And today I actually manged to cram an hour or so of game play in to my - irony warning - busy schedule, too. The first impressions are good, but it’s not a killer game like Homeworld was and Homeworld 2 is bound to be. But it will probably be able to entertain me for a few hours, and at lousy nine bucks it’s not the worst money I’ve spent.
I bought the game at my local post office. The Norwegian postal services have begun to sell all kinds of junk at their post offices in the last couple of years - DVDs, CDs, computer games, even mobile phone and freakin’ toys. Everything is wrapped in cute plastic containers with one of those alarm badges that will start a hell of a noise if you try to sneak anything out the main entrance. But, since it’s a post office and all, they also sell envelopes, those huge envelopes you can cram almost anything into. Like a brand new CD. And you can also send stuff to your friends from there. Like an envelope with a brand new CD in it.
That I think of doing it does not mean that I’m actually doing it.
Tonight I’m seeing X-Men 2. I hope it’s better than X-men. And much better than Daredevil. But then again, that’s no impressive accomplishment. And tomorrow I continue to read for my exam. Yay for that…
vegard at vegard dot netwith your input. You can also use any of the other points of contact listed on the About page.
Just for you, I’m increasing the maximum comment length to 1000 characters. But an error message proved too much work for me to bother with it. Yes, I know it should be a fairly easy operation to implement it, but you haven’t looked at my code. I think I need to re-code the whole blogging system one day.
You can’t make your own site, if you do that the commenting on my site will decrease by 50% or so, and we can have nothing of that.
It looks like you're using Google's Chrome browser, which records everything you do on the internet. Personally identifiable and sensitive information about you is then sold to the highest bidder, making you a part of surveillance capitalism.
The Contra Chrome comic explains why this is bad, and why you should use another browser.