Concluding on a good not the week of updates, the Dojo of Super Smash Bros. Brawl reveals another charming facet of the game : the photo mode. Already seen in Super Smash Bros. Melee, this one allows, contrary to its counterpart on GameCube, to pause the battle anytime, change the camera angle and take a snapshot. They are saved on Nintendo Wii's SD cards and that's great because I have the intention to snap a lot of them.
Thereafter, it is possible to share these photos with our registered Nintendo WFC friends. Does that mean we will only be able to play with them online? This has yet to be confirmed. One last indefinable option was voluntarily hidden - Masahiro Sakurai is not sure to be able to develop it before the game's launch*. I'd like to be able to save my favorite matches with videos!
*The game has been delayed to February 10, 2008 in the United States, January 24, 2008 in Japan and at an To Be Determined (early 2008) date for Europe and Australia. An official apology has been posted as of today on the Dojo, Sakurai wants us to play this game forever and it shows.
@Sdarts: you should google meta studies for anti-depressants. Or talk to some honest psychiatrists. The efficacy of those products is almost the same as the placebo. (1 Hour ago)
fuckin' psn, what a shit service, always down ith some maintance. (2 Hours ago)
Which makes it even worse for those afflicted. And most either never get the treatment they need, or get it too late in life to make any real difference. (7 Hours ago)
But like you've said, most people think it's just an attitude/behaviour problem. Specially family members, who are the ones most close to the person afflicted and do nothing but criticize. (7 Hours ago)
Of all the patients with depression that take drugs for treatment, 80% live a "normal" life. It's only the 20% left that are "incurable" by today's medicine. (8 Hours ago)
What is Major Depression? The Signs, Symptoms & Treatment: [url] (8 Hours ago)
@droezelke: "The National Institute of Health has noted that approximately 80% of patients who seek treatment for major depression show improvement within four to six weeks." (8 Hours ago)