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GAME by Mind Map: GAME


1.1. Videogames

1.1.1. User Who is playing Gamer Demographics Who is buying Gamer Market Gamer Purchasing How we play Parents Social Statistics Other Entertaiment Media Devices Statistics

1.1.2. Devices Consoles Handheld Consoles Home Consoles Others PC iOS Smartphone

1.1.3. Game Mechanic Types Categories Simple Examples Complex Examples

1.1.4. Interactive Story Real Road Present Imaginary Road Future


2.1. Sports

2.1.1. What is need Require special equipment Dedicated playing fields

2.1.2. User Who play Everyone can play Can be proffesionals Who watch Popular sports may have spectators

2.1.3. Types Air sports Archery Ball-over-net games Basketball family Bat-and-ball Baton twirling Board sports Catch games Climbing Cycling Bicycle Skibob Unicycle Combat sports Grappling Striking Mixed or hybrid Weapons Cue Sports Dance Equine sports Fishing Flying disc sports Football Golf Gymnastics Handball family Hunting Ice sports Kite sports Mixed discipline Orienteering family Pilota family Racquet sports Remote control Running Sailing Snow sports Skiing Sled sports Shooting sports Stacking Stacking Stick and ball games Hockey Hurling and shinty Lacrosse Polo Street sports Tag games Walking Wall-and-ball Aquatic & Paddle sports Canoeing Kayaking Rafting Rowing Aquatic ball sports Competitive swimming Surface and recreational Diving Weightlifting Motorized sports Auto racing Motorboat racing Motorcycle racing ATV racing Marker sports Musical sports

2.2. Tabletop Games

2.2.1. What is need Material to play

2.2.2. User Who play Can be proffesionals Everyone can play Who watch Popular tabletop games in proffesional way have spectators

2.2.3. Types Dexterity and coordination games This class of games includes any game in which the skill element involved relates to manual dexterity or hand-eye coordination, but excludes the class of video games Example Board games Board games use as a central tool a board on which the players' status, resources, and progress are tracked using physical tokens. Many also involve dice or cards. Virtually all board games involve "turn-based" play Example Card games Card games use a deck of cards as their central tool The main thing about card games is get some goal. Can be Example Dice games Dice games use a number of dice as their central element Example Domino and tile games Domino games are similar in many respects to card games, but the generic device is instead a set of tiles called dominoes Example Pencil and paper games Pencil and paper games require little or no specialized equipment other than writing materials, though some such games have been commercialized as board games Example Guessing games A guessing game has as its core a piece of information that one player knows, and the object is to coerce others into guessing that piece of information without actually divulging it in text or spoken word. Example

2.3. Toys

2.3.1. What is need Commercial toy Constructed toy

2.3.2. User Who play Usually is a child but can be a adult Who watch Usually the adults

2.3.3. Types Construction sets A construction set is a collection of separate pieces that can be joined together to create models Example Dolls and miniatures A doll is a model of a human, a humanoid, or an animal. Example Vehicles Miniature versions of vehicles Example Puzzles A puzzle is a problem or enigma that challenges ingenuity. Solutions to puzzle may require recognizing patterns and creating a particular order. Example Digital toys Digital toys are toys that incorporate some form of interactive digital technology Example


3.1. Tools

3.1.1. Use tools Defined by The game The rol The environment The players Rewards Can by Example Cards Miniatures Ball A board Pieces

3.1.2. Don`t use tools Defined by The enviroment The players The rol The game Rewards Can by Example Hide-and-seek

3.2. Rules

3.2.1. Generally determine Turn order The rights Responsibilities of the players Each player’s goals

3.3. Skill, strategy, and chance

3.3.1. Games of skill Games of physical skill Wrestling Tug of War Hopscotch Target Shooting Stake Games of mental skill Checkers Chess

3.3.2. Games of chance Blackjack Mah-Jongg Roulette Rock, paper, scissors

3.4. Types

3.4.1. Single-player Games Battle solely Against one's own skills Against an element of the environment Against time Against chance Example Many games described as "single-player" may be termed actually puzzles or recreations. Playing with a yo-yo or playing tennis against a wall is not generally recognized as playing a game due to the lack of any formidable opposition. It is not valid to describe a computer game as single-player where the computer provides opposition. If the computer is merely record-keeping, then the game may be validly single-player.

3.4.2. Multi-player Games Competing With or against each other For reach the game's goal Collaborative You collabore with another players for one goal Example Football match