When I was 7, my dad bought me a pc. (in 2007). It had some sort of pentium processor and 2 gb ram. I had that pc until I turned 18. We changed the power supply some ports and mouse / keyboard but that's it. I learned all the programming basics, design even animation on that pc. It would take days to render a simple 2D animation. When I finally got the chance to go to a university and move overseas, I bought my own pc. As a full fee paying student, I still couldn't afford the latest and the greatest tech. I somehow bought a core i7, and with 8 gb ram, no bells and whistles. And now I'm almost 21. So when my friends recommend me killer games, I'm sorry fam, call me maybe 10 years later.

  • 3
    A blessing in disguise. One time someone asked one of the professors at my college how he is so productive and all, and he just said "I don't watch TV".

    If you don't end up building a habit of playing video games often you'll probably be thankful for it later down the line. And if you do, you'll at least appreciate them as someone who couldn't play them for so long :)
  • 0
    New big games are over-marketed garbage mostly or a pile of untested garbage up until 5 years later when the dev team finally fixes everything of great concern.

    So it's okay to play them later when it is already known what is a garbage and what deserves some attention.
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