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For Liu Dali and his comrades in shackles, as the Guardian reported, none of their virtual labor translated into profit for them. The practice of gold farming, however, is not an easy thing to regulate.Virtual currency translating into real world profits is a relatively recent thing, and since it does not exist in a physical space, it is very easy to manipulate.The trade of gold for cash was widespread in Chinese prisons because of how lucrative it is. There are scores of gamers across the globe that would pay real money for game currency just so they could progress in the game.World of Warcraft was one of many games the inmates had to trudge through to accrue certain amounts of online cash.Sometimes I go long stretches without playing games. Either there isn’t anything to catch my interest or there’s just not enough time for it.And then the end of the year rolls around and I find myself buried up to my ears in choices and most of them happen to be some of the most Busy Gamer unfriendly games you can imagine.(CNN) – The stock price for Activision Blizzard hit a sour note Thursday, the day after the video game company said it was abandoning “Guitar Hero” and focusing on battle games such as “Call of Duty.” “Due to continued declines in the music genre, the company will disband Activision Publishing’s Guitar Hero business unit and discontinue development on its “Guitar Hero” game for 2011,” said Activision, in its fourth-quarter earnings statement Wednesday.241Email Print Shares were down 10% Thursday after the company posted its quarterly earnings and released its forecast for 2011, which was below what analysts were expecting.
He asked me if i could still use (popular voice chat program) vent (Ventrilo). Unwelcome being quite despondent, later realized the World of Warcraft community at large rallied behind him with supportive words.
Gold farming, however, is not relegated to prison inmates.
This is a job for some people, and there are gamers who would pay good money for fake money.
While Liu Dali may no longer be in prison, his fear that this practice still exists could very well be true.
Gold farming puts policy makers into an integral position as the forced 12-hour sessions can be physically, mentally, and emotionally taxing.
The Guardian told the story of Liu Dali (a pseudonym) who was imprisoned for three years from 2004 to 2007.