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LOL i see i'm not the only one
i like storys and such. i like to play solo in a MMO, i like to team up as well. I don't like to rush through. and then... your on your own. you didn'd fit this or that to maximize you dmg output. you should level faster. pffff. i enjoy the view and like to look and awe at things. When the enemy respawns and i am still looking around to see what they (dev's) made to look at for me i get annoyed.
currently i am not playing any mmo. They just don't feel appealing enough for me to stay in. i'll be watching secret world, perhaps that will give me joy. But for now, for me... its back to pen and paper games.
First mmo for me was everquest, made a dark elf necromancer, think i stayed in neriak Third gate for over 1 hour just looking on everything, to this day my highest char is a lvl 67 mage with epic 1.0, the epic i did solo and i still have nice memories of that rather long quest, but doing the final hand in sure felt great and it felt like an achievement not like in wow where your gear is replaced every other quest more or less.
Remember entering Temple of Veeshan for the first time in a raid, man what a feeling that was, or just mindlessly grinding away hours in The overthere while chatting in group having fun.
Just spent some time in Age of conan and while that game might not be hard, it is rather easy to get killed, in WoW you have to try hard to get killed by stuff your level.
Double posted, didn't think this one went through and don't know how to delete, I was dropped as a child
Locusts killed the content that wouldn't have existed without the locusts!
i feel a tear in the space time continuum!
My friend, those who expect thier $14.99 per month, every month to buy a lot of fun and content are the majority, those happy to grind instead of play are the minority...after all, the games are all there as they were, enjoy them, don't try to make new fun games feel like those old grindfests, after all even you tired of them!
Self-pity imprisons us in the walls of our own self-absorption. The whole world shrinks down to the size of our problem, and the more we dwell on it, the smaller we are and the larger the problem seems to grow.