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3D printers can print just about anything these days, even pizzas. But now, thanks to a program called Mineways, 3D printers can print actual Minecraft worlds. Dave Russell is a hardcore Minecraft fan, and he used the open source 3D program to bring his digital creations to life.

Photo Credit: Eric Haines (Mineways, Flickr)

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shirtless bigby

I don’t know how someone found this shirtless Bigby bug while playing The Wolf Among Us, but I want to know how to recreate it.

Maybe with Hugh Jackman.

Enjoy the video after the break. I know I did.

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It’d be a whole different ballgame with Pokémon in the league. Micah Coles has redesigned the logos of NBA teams to include different Pokémon characters. You’ve got to admit, some of these look at least as good if not better than their real world counterparts.

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If you’re a gamer who’s over 24, then I’ve got some bad news for you. According to a new study titled, “Over the Hill at 24,” a  gamer’s “self-initiated response time” within a video game tends to decline once they hit 24. Scientists from Simon Fraser University in British Colombia observed 3,305 StarCraft II players between the ages of 16 and 44, and concluded that a player’s response time and overall speed declines a lot earlier in life than you might expect. But, on a good note, the scientists also found out that a decline in dual-task performance and in-game multitasking doesn’t have any relation to a player’s age, which would explain why my Grandma was so darn good at Sim City. Her ability to raise taxes and put out fires at the same time is legendary.

Photo Credit: Steven Andrew

(via Geekosystem)

frustrating video game moments

Video games are great fun and we all love playing them, right up until the moment we get so frustrated we nearly throw the controller at the screen. This BuzzFeed Pop video gathers together 50 of the most frustrating things that happen when playing video games, all in one place, so you can enjoy the frustration all over again.

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These RiftCycles designed by video game maker Luis Sobral aka The Arcade Man let you feel like you’re riding a Tron lightcycle. He uses Oculus Rift to create an “immersive virtual reality light cycle battle, fighting in an arena with their bikes until deresolution” with players riding RiftCycles he made out of metal and cardboard. The bikes even lean from side to side to add to the whole experience.

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This Miata was purchased for just $1,000 by Brian Young with the idea of turning it into a drift car—but that wasn’t enough. He modified the ignition so that to start it you have to turn the key and insert a quarter into the arcade-style coin slots on the dashboard. He says the next step is to add a “Player 1″ button to trigger the ignition.

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These incredible Titanfall weapon replicas are the work of Nick Brick. There’s a EVA-8 Shotgun, Smart Pistol MK5, and R-101C Carbine and each is life-sized. He made the pistol and rifle months before the game came out so they’re not exact replicas, but they’re still darned amazing. He’s even got videos showing how each works.

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realisticmario copy

In Pete Holmes’ latest sketch comedy video, we finally get to see what Mario’s 8-bit world would be like if it was a little more realistic. And… Oh, God, it’s painful. I heard it snap too, Mario. I heard it snap too.

Watch the video after the break…

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et atar game

Urban legends are everywhere, in every community, and in the world of gaming, one such legend is about the fate of millions of unsold E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial and Pac-Man video games made by Atari. They were a flop and legend has it that tons of unsold copies were dumped into a New Mexico landfill never to be seen again. However, Fuel Entertainment has been trying to get permission to dig up the game for months, and they finally got it.

Fuel acquired the exclusive rights to excavate the Alamogordo landfill, and they took the opportunity to Xbox Entertainment Studios. And now, Microsoft is including the dig in a documentary series.

They’ll excavate the burial site on April 26, 2014, and the public is invited to attend to see what happens. Director Zak Penn will be recording the dig, and people involved with the creation of the E.T. game will be there as well. Will they find a massive graveyard full of Atari cartridges? Or just a bunch of junk? We’ll know soon!

(Microsoft via Kotaku)