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Link Zelda Wii U – ACNL QR by Lebasy on DeviantArt

Link Zelda Wii U – ACNL QR by Lebasy on DeviantArt


Link Zelda Wii U – ACNL QR by Lebasy on DeviantArt

Although personal computers have been around for a long time, they became really popular during the 1980s and have evolved into almost a necessity for many people. However, video games really began with the invention of the Atari video game system which would eventually evolve into more in-depth and more powerful gaming systems. One of the earliest hunting games developed was Duck Hunt, made for the Nintendo gaming system.

Duck Hunt required the use of a special Nintendo Zapper light gun connected directly to the system. Players then wait for ducks to appear on the screen that looked like a field. When the ducks came along, they would point and shoot. They were accompanied by a faithful hunting dog who would laugh if the duck was missed and congratulate a successful shooter. The game also allowed players to shoot clay pigeons if they chose to.

There really was no end to the Duck Hunt game, but there were game levels. Depending on how good the player got, he or she would go up to 99 levels at which point, the game would go to level 00. At that level, no ducks would show up, but you would hear the wings flapping. After three times without ducks showing up, the game would be "over".

After Duck Hunt, there were many other hunting video games that began to emerge on the market including Deer Hunter, Big Game Hunter and Dangerous Hunts. Most of these games started for video game consoles like Nintendo, but the computer industry would soon become more and more involved as these games began to gain in popularity. While opinions vary on which hunting video game was the first to be developed for the home computer, many believe it was called "The Hunting Game" and was made by Oquirrh Productions. Hunting Game allowed players to hunt for mule, deer, elk and white tail deer from 48 separate locations. You could use a rifle, bow or mower to chase your prey. You can also hunt for turkey or waterfowl from 18 separate locations.

When The Hunting Game first came on the market, it caused quite a stir among hunting enthusiasts and animal rights activists. In many circles, the advent of hunting video games actually created much debate and controversy.

Those who liked hunting in the "real world" thought these new games were exciting and a great way to get some entertainment without leaving their own home. They saw the games as a great way to hunt animals they might never be able to do in real life like bears and moose.

After all, the average Midwestern hunter sees many deer on hunting expeditions, but their chances of hunting a bear or moose are limited without a trip anywhere.

On the other hand, animal rights activists threw a pass on these games because they perceived them as just another way to harm the animal population and promote violence against our furry friends. Although the animals were just a bunch of coding done by a software programmer somewhere, they still felt that video games that promoted hunting only contributed to the actual hunting of animals they perceived to be wrong.

In any case, the fact that hunting video games took the market by storm remained and soon became some of the most popular selling games and software around. Software developers began to make these games much more challenging to offer different options for players that would make the games more fun.

Today, there are hundreds of hunting video games for enthusiasts to choose from that have evolved into truly challenging games. Some may think that a point and click game where you can "down" a virtual deer may be a little boring, but those who love these games are not wholehearted.

They not only provide entertainment, but also a way to hone their hunting skills at any time of the day or night. When you spend some time honing your track skills on the computer, chances are pretty good that you & # 39; can use these skills while hunting for real.