How to be a better gamer at your own house
Replaying games with your friends can help you stay connected with your loved ones and stay entertained while you play.
But it can also help you develop an unhealthy obsession with your favorite games, a study finds.
The findings from a study published in the Archives of General Psychiatry may surprise you.
A group of researchers recruited people over the age of 18 to play a virtual reality game, called Virtual Reality Games (VRGs), with a virtual avatar of their friends.
They then asked them to rate how much time they spent playing VRGs and how much they liked the game.
The VRGs were played in a room with two other people and with a screen that projected a holographic image of the avatar’s face.
The researchers found that, overall, participants were able to identify which of the virtual avatars they liked more and more accurately when playing VRG with friends.
In fact, they rated VRGs as more entertaining and enjoyable than a group of other virtual avocados played alone.
Participants who played VRGs with friends rated VRGs as more fun, enjoyable, and engaging than a control group of avocades played aloneIn a second study, researchers asked people to play an online version of the same VRG game with a stranger who was playing on their behalf.
Participant ratings were compared with those of their VRGS-playing peers.
In both studies, the participants were told that they would be playing for virtual money, and that they were able get a share of the money.
Participants were told they could earn up to $100 per hour playing the game, according to the study.
The authors suggest that the VRGs might help people improve their social skills and help them improve their mental health.
They also say that VRGs can be an effective way to get exercise and reduce stress.