Even if they are, they are still games. Nothing to learn from them, just enjoy. You've got books to learn.
There are games that you can learn historical information from.
Looking at this guy's posts and his style of writing (did you know australia is spelled alsralea), I can say, quite coherently, that he can be laughed at and poked with sharp sticks.
Thanks for clearing alsralea up, Mudra. I thought he meant Israel or something :p Now class, all make fun off Joo.
.Invictus.;4545846 Now class, all make fun off Joo.
Thats really mean Ivic. I'm deeply ashamed by you.
-=WM=-joo;4535073 l general Lee like brit
Your wish has been granted, except there's a 02 instead of 01:
Alright you primitive screwheads, listen up.
English is not everyones first language and if he tried to use Babelfish to translate from his language to English were lucky it even formed a sentence.
Sire_Apple;4545682Isn't Ace Combat a bit more realistic then Blazing Angels?
Good point - you can't fly sideways/inverted without consequence in Ace Combat. :lol:
Commie;4547119Good point - you can't fly sideways/inverted without consequence in Ace Combat. :lol:
Try IL:2 for much more realistic WW2 air combat, and maybe Lock On for more modern day stuff. Still, games aren't the best at being a history lesson. Normally what they show can be easily seen from your standard history book, or any sort of reading on a particular theater. Yes, if you haven't read it, games do work, but you get a better perspective by reading. The only (recent, and not super-realistic) WW2 game that sort of had some "under the radar" stuff to me was CoD3 with the Canuk and the Polish battles.