Second The Talos Principle Giveaway

March 17, 2015 1206

CroTeam brings you another The Talos Principle giveaway. Join for a chance to win a key for this awesome philosophical first-person puzzle game. Make sure to follow the steps below properly and good luck to all participants.


10x The Talos Principle Steam Keys


STEP 1Register on Gamersbook or Login with Facebook 

STEP 2 (IMPORTANT) - Follow us on Twitter (GAMERSBOOK & Talos Principle), join our Steam Groups (GAMERSBOOK & The Talos Principle) and invite your buddies to the mentioned pages.

Follow us on Steam Curators - >>GAMERSBOOK<<


STEP 3 - What do you like the most about puzzle games ?


Friday, March 20th - 2x The Talos Principle Steam Keys

Friday, March 27th - 2x The Talos Principle Steam Keys

Friday, April 3rd - 2x The Talos Principle Steam Keys

Monday, April 6th - 2x The Talos Principle Steam Keys

Friday, April 10th - 2x The Talos Principle Steam Keys

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Kentvan Tabion Abrigana
Kentvan Tabion Abrigana | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 9:36 PM
What i like is that......it makes me sweat without any physical activities....truely fantastic
RubikzResolver | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:40 PM
What don't I like the most? Everything about Puzzle games is great!
Happy | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:29 PM
It's a nice and fun way to put your I.Q. to the test.
Godfrey | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:28 PM
Interesting puzzles,and thinking of all possible solutions to solve them.
Ms. S.
Ms. S. | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:28 PM
It's not really my favorite genre. But what i like about it is the uncertainty if i can beat the game.
moose | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:27 PM
The sleepless nights trying to solve puzzles
Hot Rod
Hot Rod | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:25 PM
The types of puzzles can test many problem solving skills including logic, pattern recognition, sequence solving, and word completion.
Cannabis | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:24 PM
Puzzle video games owe their origins to brain teasers and puzzles throughout human history. Many educational games were created in the early years of game consoles, and created a template for games that involved thinking and strategy without any action or adventure. Likewise, maze games in the arcades were another precursor to puzzle games (see 1979's Heiankyo Alien, for example). Several action games also focused on mental challenges, including the action-puzzle hybrid Q*bert from 1982. Another early example of a puzzle-oriented game was Konami's Loco-Motion that same year. Skyler Miller of GameSpot argues that Atari Video Cube, also from the same year, "gets my vote as the first true puzzle video game," involving gameplay similar to a Rubik's Cube in a 2-dimensional space. Later implementations such as GNUbik provided a more faithful reproduction of the original puzzle. Other early puzzle games included puzzle-platformers such as Enix's Door Door (1983), Sega's Doki Doki Penguin Land (1985), and the earlier Space Panic (1980).

Tetris is credited for revolutionizing gaming and popularizing the puzzle genre. The game was created by Russian game designer Alexey Pajitnov in 1985, but did not become popular until it was released for the Nintendo Game Boy in 1989. Tetris was inspired by a traditional puzzle game named Pentomino, in which players had to arrange falling blocks into lines without any gaps. The game was a moderate success on the PC and in arcades, but it sold 30 million copies on the Game Boy alone.
Reibi | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:23 PM
It's a great exercise for my brain. For a bum guy like me? I need stuff like this to keep my brain going.
J A N C | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:22 PM
Dumb people can't play
Pope | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:21 PM
The notion of any puzzle game is to challenge the mind of the players. This in itself is a challenge to the game creator as he has to think five steps ahead to puzzle their heads completely. This is what I love about these games.
xXx | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:20 PM
The number of solutions to a given problem amazes me!
xaii | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:20 PM
It requires strategies and logic to advance.
Jon Heder
Jon Heder | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:19 PM
The difficulty and the challenge it presents. But only for the good ones. There are lots of puzzle games that even a 4 year old can beat.
Chip N' Dale
Chip N' Dale | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:18 PM
Puzzle games focus on logical and conceptual challenges, although occasionally the games add time-pressure or other action-elements. Although many action games and adventure games involve puzzles such as obtaining inaccessible objects, a true puzzle game focuses on puzzle solving as the primary gameplay activity. Games usually involve shapes, colors, or symbols, and the player must directly or indirectly manipulate them into a specific pattern.

Rather than presenting a random collection of puzzles to solve, puzzle games typically offer a series of related puzzles that are a variation on a single theme. This theme could involve pattern recognition, logic, or understanding a process. These games usually have a simple set of rules, where players manipulate game pieces on a grid, network or other interaction space. Players must unravel clues in order to achieve some of victory condition, which will then allow them to advance to the next level. Completing each puzzle will usually lead to a more difficult challenge, although some games avoid exhausting the player by offering easier levels between more difficult ones.
trickstar | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:17 PM
Interesting puzzles,and thinking of all possible solutions to them.
Arthur Curry
Arthur Curry | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:16 PM
The thing I like the most in puzzle games is the moment when i finish hard puzzle and i feel so proud and smart :3!
Mykro | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 5:35 PM
Brain Train!
Hideyo Miguel Z S
Hideyo Miguel Z S | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 6:24 AM
the Challenge
Jerson Herrera Yui
Jerson Herrera Yui | Wednesday, April 15, 2015 12:45 AM
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