Monday, October 14, 2013

Do you think it's too early for Nintendo to be revealing their new system at this year's E3?

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Ethan the

Nintendo is supposed to reveal their new video game console at this year's E3. It is called, "Project Cafe" at this moment. Sony and Microsoft have stated that they won't release their new consoles until 2014. With this news, do you think Nintendo is revealing their new system too early or do you think this is the right time to reveal this new console?

Personally, I am not sure. I think the earlier this console is released, the more similar it will be to the Wii, which is a bad thing, OR (and probably not because this is Nintendo) the console will be way over-priced. However, releasing this console sometime later this year or next year will have Nintendo "beating-the-curb" against the competition, which is a good thing. Plus, Nintendo designs their systems to be profitable unlike Microsoft and Sony, whom actually loses money for every console that is purchased - they make it up in game sales. That's a plus too. As well, Nintendo does need an upgrade from the Wii - not really the features but the graphics. While the graphics are great, they are nothing compared to the PS3 and the X-Box 360, so I'm glad they are making an upgrade in that retrospect - they probably need it the most in that way. Personally, if the PS3 and the X-Box 360 will be released in 2014, I think Nintendo should wait until 2013 to release their system.

What do you think?
Tech Generation? More like Tech Era!

I have an Xbox 360 and a Wii and I'm a fan of both. I'm looking forward to this and hope to get it when it comes out.

Considering that the Wii came out in 2006, I think plenty of time has passed. It may well be time for some new consoles. Besides, with Sony and Microsoft now with their own motion controllers, I think Nintendo is the one that has to play catch-up now. When it comes to the Wii, I think people that dislike it do so mostly for three reasons:

1. No HD graphics. People want to get the most out of their gaming experience (and expensive HDTVs).
2. Their online play isn't as good as the other two consoles and they want to test their skills against people far away from them who may at least be on their level.
3. A lot of gamers are looking for more good third-party or mature games like Call of Duty, Starcraft, and Final Fantasy. Games like that tend to be pretty few and far-between on the Wii.

If all of this is going to change with the new console, I think most of them may shut their mouths, if they actually have enough spare cash to buy one, that is. If the 360 and PS3 were as expensive as they were when they first came out with all of the features they had, this new Nintendo console may be up in that price range. Better start saving.

Okay soap fans what's Y&R?

I keep seeing questions, I live in Britain so I'm intrigued. Can someone tell me what setting it is, like a street, small town maybe? Or what it's about?

The Young and the Restless

Genre Soap opera
Created by William J. Bell
Lee Philip Bell
Written by Josh Griffith
Tracey Thomson
Starring Present cast
Former cast
Country of origin United States
Language(s) English
No. of seasons 40
No. of episodes 10,078 (as of January 18, 2013)
Executive producer(s) Jill Farren Phelps (2012–present)
Running time 30 minutes (1973–80)
60 minutes (1980–present)
Production company(s) Bell Dramatic Serial Company, Corday Productions, Inc. and Sony Pictures Television(CPT Holdings, Inc.)
Distributor Screen Gems (1973–74)
Columbia Pictures Television (1974–2001)
Columbia TriStar Television (2001–02)
Sony Pictures Television (2002–present)
Original channel CBS
Picture format 480i SDTV (1973–2001)
1080i HDTV (2001–present)
Audio format Mono (1973–87)
Stereo (1987-present)
Original run March 26, 1973 (1973-03-26) – present
External links

The Young and the Restless (often abbreviated as Y&R) is an American television soap opera created by William J. Bell and Lee Phillip Bell for CBS. The show is set in a fictional Wisconsin town called Genoa City, which is unlike and unrelated to the real life village of the same name, Genoa City, Wisconsin.[1] First broadcast on March 26, 1973, The Young and the Restless was originally broadcast as half-hour episodes, five times a week.[2][3] It expanded to one hour episodes on February 4, 1980.[4] In 2006, the series began airing encore episodes weeknights on SOAPnet.[5] The series is also syndicated internationally.[6]

The Young and the Restless originally focused on two core families: the wealthy Brooks family and the working class Foster family.[2] After a series of recasts and departures, in the early 1980s all the original characters except Jill Foster Abbott were written out. Bell replaced them with the new core families, the Abbotts and the Williams.[2] Over the years, other families such as the Newmans, Winters and the Baldwin-Fishers were introduced.[7][8] Despite these changes, one storyline that has endured through almost the show's entire run is the feud between Jill Foster Abbott and Katherine Chancellor, the longest rivalries on any American soap opera.[9][10]

Since its debut, The Young and the Restless has won seven Daytime Emmy Awards for Outstanding Drama Series. It is also currently the highest-rated daytime drama on American television. As of 2008, it has appeared at the top of the weekly Nielsen ratings in that category for more than 1,000 weeks since 1988.[11] The series, along with NBC's Days of our Lives (both are from Sony Pictures Television), has been renewed through 2013 with optional 2014.

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