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Sony has also announced that standalone Infamous game First Light, which was free for PlayStation Plus users in January, has now seen more than 3.5 million downloads. If you missed out on the freebie offer, Sony will offer First Light for 50 percent off March 27-30.
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On the PlayStation Blog, Sony also announced the top ten games on PlayStation Now for the month of October. Grand Theft Auto V was at the top of the list, with God of War coming in at second. Uncharted 4: A Thief's End was third, and Infamous Second Son followed in at fourth. All four of these games were added to the subscription service last month, and will be available until January 2nd, 2020. The three PlayStation exclusives that were released last month are technically no longer playable on just Sony's consoles, as PlayStation Now can be streamed on PC.
The great part about the PlayStation 4 will be the fact that it will allow you to play downloaded games almost immediately as well as download in the background. A simple feature that goes a long way considering the hindrance that the current console generation presents with regards to downloads and system updates.
Freebie Feelers is a series where we download the free monthly console-specific or newly released free-to-play games to test their worth.This series will contain some useful information as well as plenty of personal opinion. While these articles may not be reviews, we hope that you will be able to use them to help decide whether that free download is worth it.
Sony Computer Entertainment Europe announced the PlayStation 3 Slim, a smaller and lighter model of the console and a release date of 1 September 2009. Firmware 3.0 for the PlayStation 3 was also announced, adding new features to the PlayStation Network. Sony announced that the European Video Store would launch in November 2009. Sony also announced that the PlayStation Portable would get smaller games (under 100mb) in the form of 'minis' and that comics would also be available to download in December 2009. A "free game" registration promotion was announced for the PSP Go.
CK: There was a send-off when we finally headed to Omaha at the end of the year. But again, it was just a ton of support, people now seeing us in the national spotlight for the first time as a baseball program, I think really kind of put a charge into the university once football season was over and then spring rolled around. We started having, like I said, the seats were filling quite often, if not every game, here. You would notice more support on the road; more fans were traveling with us. It's hard to not keep saying it, but the support that was given was really a huge boost as far as the year goes on. Because even though you're playing baseball, you're still going to school, you're studying, you've got a full day. But when the time for the game rolls around, you have that extra energy given to you by the support of the fans and the crowd and the atmosphere over at Goss. We were really appreciative of that, to be actually known as being one of the tougher places to come and play. I mean, it really did.
Obviously it didn't look good after Game 1, but the drive and the maturity of that team, it wouldn't allow us to give in. There was no quit in that team and, like I said, the beginning of the year, when we knew we had what our goals were, nothing short of really winning a national championship, to us, was going to be a success. And that kind of motivation and that mindset, throughout that week, I think was really the key to leading us to winning all those elimination games and then winning the second and third game of the championship series. I think that just kind of really carried us through, knowing that it's almost an all or nothing approach to the week. Obviously we got some crazy, crazy good individual performances from some guys that week. And now, looking back on it, that place will always, for me and I'm sure for everyone else, will always have a special place in our lives and in our thoughts, that this is where something incredible and special happened, and we were just really thankful to be a part of it.
CK: I would say, immediately, it was very hard to transfer back to now playing meaningful baseball games. It was a very quick turnaround. If I remember right, for me, it was maybe three days. So I was back in town and three days later I was on a flight over to Baltimore, actually. And it was hard to not have that feeling of almost kind of like complacency, because you just accomplished the ultimate prize in collegiate athletics. Now you're trying to continue a career path and you have so many people congratulating you as you show up and wanting to know about your experience, you're continually just kind of reliving that moment for a while, at least for me personally. And then it really became a struggle for me that summer to take it as a profession. If I had to kind of go back and think about it now and try to give my younger self advice, it was really hard to, "ok, you're now doing this as a profession. You have to do it every single day, you have to work hard," because at the time, that was still all I wanted to do, was play baseball professionally, play it for a living. In fact, actually that summer, over in Staten Island, our team won the New York-Penn League championship. So for me, the year was incredible. Just a year full of accomplishment with teams and a lot of winning was going on. 041b061a72