Amazon’s “frequently bought together” feature is supposed to be a helpful search aid, and normally it is … except in the cases where it pulls up really embarrassing pairings. Like, for example, this adult diaper, which is also frequently bought with the video game “Call of Duty 4: Modern Warfare.” You can put two and two together there.
Maybe this is a mix-up or maybe the association has nothing to do with the super gross reason in our heads why gamers would be buying adult diapers (reusable, no less!). Still … after hearing the occasional horror story of people so obsessed with “World of Warcraft” that they would favor peeing in jars over bathroom breaks (yes), it’s easy enough to assume that some obsessional gamers use their Amazon shopping time to stock up on “be prepared” items. [Geekologie] Keep reading »
These parents-to-be decorated their baby’s nursery with baby Mario and Yoshi from the Super Mario Bros. video game. Mario’s so little he doesn’t even have his trademark mustache!
See another wall of the nursery with baby Princess Peach after the jump: Keep reading »
“Jersey Shore” hardly needs CollegeHumor.com to make itself more funny, but a fake RPG video starring these stallions is still kick-ass. Watch Pauly D, Vinny, Ronnie and The Situation find skanks for the hot tub and follow them along their way as they dodge grenades, defend Sammi’s honor, and of course, show disrespecting clowns on the dance floor who’s boss. Vodka and pickles should totally be the weapons of choice in more video games. [Gamefreaks] Keep reading »
Why would a man bother hiring an escort when he can get a girly-nerd to play Halo for a tenth of the price? A new social gaming and chat site called GameCrush combines sexy ladies, video games and web cams, a combination which can be yours for a mere 60 cents per hour. If he “meets” his new game-loving gal pal in the GameCrush section called “The Edge,” though, anything goes. Keep reading »
An open dialogue about sex? That would be much too simple. Instead, the University of Central Florida has created an “Avatar”-like video game “that promotes sexual abstinence,” according to Fox News Orlando. How does it work? A pre-teen girl puts on a “motion capture” suit outfitted with marks which are picked up by infrared light and then simulated on-screen. Then the girl gets propositioned by another avatar. “A boy similar in age might approach the person playing the game and might ask her to make out or there might be some sexual innuendo,” explained UCF Professor Anne Norris of the UCF Institute for Simulation and Training. “They’ll have an opportunity to interact with the avatar and they’ll get points for social skills that they develop.” Which I assume means she says “no” to sex.
And hey, Floridians, the whole shebang will cost you $434,000 in federal tax dollars! Keep reading »