He shoots, he scores… 189 times! Boy, 15, achieves biggest-ever FIFA win to seal place in record books with gamer who's earned 83,000 playing Call of Duty Jacob Gaby, 15, of Hertfordshire, played as Barcelona v Fulham on FIFAWill Johnson, 21, of Arkansas, earned money at Call of Duty tournamentsBrett Martin, 31, of Colorado, has 8,030 pieces of video game merchandiseMark Slevinsky, 30, of Canada, created the world's smallest arcade machine ” class=”blkBorder” /> Target: Will Johnson, 21, of Arkansas, became the Highest Earning Call of Duty Player after making 83,000 from winning four titles on the Major League Gaming Pro Circuit between 2009 and 2012 Jacob, who broke the record for the Highest Margin of Victory against the Computer on FIFA, came up with the idea while playing with his brother – and is on the game for around seven hours per week. THE TEENAGE FIFA MASTERName: Jacob GabyAge: 15Lives: Bushey, HertfordshireWorld Record: Highest Margin of Victory against the Computer on FIFA Final result: Barcelona 189 – Fulham 0Game time: 40 minutes (FIFA 12) Average goals: Five per minutePractice time: Seven hours per weekAdvice to budding record-breakers: 'You might not be the best at a game, but you might be the best at a certain aspect' ‘I never went out to achieve a record,’ he said
Fury at Facebook online casinos: Social network is 'tempting young to gamble' with new betting gamesCritics say the deal with gaming group 888 will create 'tomorrow's generation of problem gamblers'Users will be able to place bets of up to 500 on Las Vegas-style slot machines Experts warn the deal could cause 'the floodgates to open' as more gaming companies utilise social network sites | UPDATED: 23:16 GMT, 12 December 2012 Facebook has been accused of creating ‘tomorrow’s generation of problem gamblers’ by rolling out real money casino games. Under a lucrative deal with online gaming company 888, the social networking giant will offer Las Vegas-style slot machines and games such as roulette and blackjack
Playing violent video games for just 20 minutes a day can encourage aggressive behaviour University students were asked to play a violent video game or a driving game over three daysThey were then set a couple of tests to see how they reacted to the outside worldThose who played shoot-em-ups like Call of Duty were more likely to assume the world was hostile and react aggressively | UPDATED: 16:57 GMT, 11 December 2012 Playing a violent video game for just an hour over a three-day period is enough to increase aggressive behaviour, according to a new study. However, playing a non-violent video game, such as a racing game, has no effect on aggression when played for 20 minutes a day for three consecutive days. Although previous studies have revealed a single violent gaming session can increase short-term aggression, this is the first to show longer-term effects.