"Surtout que John Carmack, le genial designer-programmeur d'id Software, a annonce que le coeur multijoueur de Quake accepterait sans encombres des parties a 200 joueurs simultanement. Vous imaginez ca ? C'est plus du DeathMatch, mais de ventables batailles rangees. Reste a trouver les grosses becanes et les gens prets a les mettre en place pour offrir de telles parties. A suivre..."
"They call him Doomgod, the one who can kill blindfolded. He defanged the Cobra and snuffed the magician known as Merlock. But Dennis Fong, 19, is no Terminator. He's a popular student at the community college in Los Altos, Calif., where he lives with his parents and does (most of) his chores. So why does he go by the name Thresh, as in threshold of pain?"
"Don't play games with Bridget Fitzgerald. By day, Fitzgerald, 20, a mild-mannered pixie-looking student in baggy overalls, suffers for upwards of 13 hours strapped to a viola as a freshman at the Big Apple's world-renowned Juilliard School of Music... Fitzgerald — known online as Tonka — whispers, almost inaudibly: 'Who can I kill today?' That's her only warning to the soon-to-be smoking carcasses dumb enough to cross her path on the Net in the game Quake."
"If you want to dip your toe in the water of online gaming rather than take the plunge right away, you could pay a visit to the Shoot'n'Surf Cafe in London, or a local equivalent. For 3.5 to 5 pounds an hour, you can experience multi-player gaming and get the benefit of expert tuition."
"Tucson used to be a safe place. Sure, people would get shot and killed. But it wasn't like the violence was out of control, like those really crazy cities of the Wild West like Los Angeles or Dallas. But then one day a man with a rocket launcher showed up in town, started mowing people down, and things just haven't been the same since."
"ALl the players listen to Kam. Fans watch their favorite player. John eyes the Grape Crush... A local player grabs the railgun. Frag's eye view of the BFG. Johnny doesn't play Quake anymore. =("
"Well, here it is. It's hard to believe! At least 85 machines, all running Quake — every square inch of table and floorspace is covered by computers and cables and technology. No, not a square inch is unused. Is there space between those subwoofers and 17 inch monitors? Hell, I've got a laptop. Let's go!"