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Addiction

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Reputation Activity

  1. Like
  2. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Soap in Soap's vVv Titanfall Application (X1)   
    I like soap. It makes me smell good after my shower.
  3. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Soap in Halo.   
    Halo.
  4. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Metaphor in Metafour LoL Community Application   
    If you weren't so bad and could get Diamond, then we wouldn't have to
  5. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from BoDYRoTx in xTheN3ptune CoD Application   
    Well that didnt take long
  6. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Coward in xTheN3ptune CoD Application   
    Well that didnt take long
  7. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from IRGRL in Behind The Player: Interview with vVv SiDRoC   
    "Sidroc is like 86 years old!"- Soar Gaming during the 2k series hahahaha 
     
    Honestly have gotten to know Joe a lot over the past few weeks and he is great! Really looking forward to seeing him at MLG Cbus!
  8. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Legacyyy in Rq Legacy vVv Gaming Application   
    Application accepted! Welcome to vVv Gaming!
  9. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Soap in vVv Dinner - Who's going?   
    Question. If we have to make reservations in advance, are we going to miss our CoD team play? Just curious.
  10. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Trivium in MLG Columbus, November 22 - 24   
    Well, I just bought my flight, so I guess you can count me in
  11. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Soap in MLG Columbus, November 22 - 24   
    Well, I just bought my flight, so I guess you can count me in
  12. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Penguinninjax3 in Kitty CoD Application   
    Welcome to vVv and good luck on your application! If you have any questions about your application, the endorsement system, or vVv in general, feel free to message any staff member (they are easily recognized by their dark or light purple color in the shoutbox), or make a post here.
     
    To have a successful application, we encourage you to fill out your “about me” page in your profile along with uploading a personal picture to your forum avatar. You should also add the gamertag "vVv CoD" and add "vVv Applicant" in your motto on Xbox Live.
     
    vVv Gaming encourages you to subscribe to our YouTube Channel, like our Facebook page, follow our Twitter, and follow our Twitch TV channel!
     
    vVv Gaming runs Call of Duty Community Nights on Wednesdays and Saturdays at 7 p.m. EST on Xbox Live. Send a private message to vVv Addiction on the vVv Gaming forums to get involved.
     
    Feel free to hop into Mumble so you can get to know our other community members and play games. Mumble is not mandatory for Call of Duty applicants, but is strongly encouraged. If you need help connecting or have issues with mumble look here.
     
    Also, if you go on vacation or have personal issues and won't be online on Xbox or our website for awhile, be sure to fill out a post in this section on our forums. This prevents your application from being closed if you have to be away for awhile. 
     
    Don't forget to checkout all the topics above the shoutbox because they contain important news and information as well as a complete list of all of the members of vVv Gaming.
     
    Again, Welcome and Good Luck!
  13. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Nyx in CoD BLOPS 2 Applicant Feedback   
    Dutchies- I have had nothing but good vibes from him, until the other night. Apparently, Dutchies and Buzz had an argument in the SB (everyone knows buzz just trolls) but Dutchies got upset. Instead of approaching Buzz, he immediately DM'd me. This scares me because he isn't following the Chain and Command Pillar. I think he needs to learn (and Follow) the Five Pillars before we give him a pre-interview.
  14. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Purified. in Hastyy vVv Application!   
    Application closed. This application has been closed due to inactivity.

    If you feel this has been done in error, please contact staff in the next 3 days.

    Alternatively, you may re-apply after a one month period.

    Thank you.
  15. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Yakiboii in Yakiboii's vVv Application   
    Welcome to vVv and good luck on your application! If you have any questions about your application, the endorsement system, or vVv in general, feel free to message any staff member (they are easily recognized by their dark or light purple color in the shoutbox), or make a post here.
     
    To have a successful application, we encourage you to fill out your “about me” page in your profile along with uploading a personal picture to your forum avatar. You should also add the gamertag "vVv CoD" and add "vVv Applicant" in your motto on Xbox Live.
     
    vVv Gaming encourages you to subscribe to our YouTube Channel, like our Facebook page, follow our Twitter, and follow our Twitch TV channel!
     
    vVv Gaming runs Call of Duty Community Nights on Wednesdays and Saturdays at 7 p.m. EST on Xbox Live. Send a private message to vVv Addiction on the vVv Gaming forums to get involved.
     
    Feel free to hop into Mumble so you can get to know our other community members and play games. Mumble is not mandatory for Call of Duty applicants, but is strongly encouraged. If you need help connecting or have issues with mumble look here.
     
    Also, if you go on vacation or have personal issues and won't be online on Xbox or our website for awhile, be sure to fill out a post in this section on our forums. This prevents your application from being closed if you have to be away for awhile. 
     
    Don't forget to checkout all the topics above the shoutbox because they contain important news and information as well as a complete list of all of the members of vVv Gaming.
     
    Again, Welcome and Good Luck!
  16. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from vVv Mikeyy in Insane in the Membrane: The Power of Real-World Psychology in Competitive Gaming   
    Insane in the Membrane: The Power of Real-World Psychology in Competitive Gaming
     

    Video games are serious business, turning more revenue than most mainstream entertainment industries (including cinema, and has done since 2009). In turn, many studios spend more on their AAA titles than most James Cameron movies, advertizing budgets dwarf the GDPs of small countries and entire game design schools such as the NYFA have risen up to meet the thousands of people wanting to turn their passion into a career.

    Not only is video gaming a multi-billion dollar industry, but it’s also responsible to a growing population of a new sort of athletes: professional gamers. Although video game tournaments have existed since the earliest days of arcade gaming, competitive gamers have only recently ascended to the legally recognized rank of "professional athlete" - and they're often getting paid on par with traditional sports stars.

    Money aside, there's no doubt that they can also provide some insight into the human condition, especially when looking at the competitive gaming arena. Here are just a few of the real-life psychological effects we see when observing gamers in their natural habitat, much like an Attenborough documentary…
     

    We're Obsessed with Winning



     


    Competition is a deeply instinctive feeling for humans - and all other animals. Nature is all about competition, whether it's fighting for limited resources or trying to win over a mate. In modern life, where most of your necessities are fairly easy to come by, all of those competitive instincts require an outlet - and that's why we seek out activities to challenge ourselves. Since we reward this behavior by favoring winners in our culture, this competitiveness is encouraged in even the youngest children.
     

    We're Easily Addicted to Rewards
     



    So if we have such a deeply-ingrained need to compete, why do so many of us spend that energy on sports and games rather than, for example, climbing the corporate ladder? Because we're also programmed to continue to offer rewards. Video game developers understand this and seek to exploit it to make games more addictive. By balancing difficult activities with immediate rewards, and constantly giving us something new to strive for, games can fulfill an instinctive need.
     
    We Like to Cooperate, but We Also Like to Shift the Blame
     



    There's a reason why most competitive games are team-based. Although a solo gaming experience can be enjoyable, the most infectiously fun games are those that require teamwork. Relying on teammates and working together cooperatively fulfills another basic human need. As social animals, humans instinctively and culturally value teamwork, and games give us an outlet for exercising that kind of teamwork.



    At the same time, though, games beautifully illustrate one of the more unfortunate tendencies of people: When times get rough, we like to shift the blame. As anyone who's ever played League of Legends knows, there's nothing that inspires rage quite as much as counting on a group of strangers who may not have the skill or desire to play the way you want them to. And once the blaming gets started, it's infectious.

     
    Professionals Really are Different From the Rest of Us

    For any given activity, there will always be very few people who actually become masters at it. This is just as true of video games as it is of business, sports, cooking or any other skill. There's a reason why not every person who picks up a gaming console can start winning tournaments, and it's not just hours of practice - it's what successful people do with that practice. Research shows that the people who become professionals at any task are those who are focused and committed to reaching their goals, and view every failure as a learning opportunity.

     



    This level of dedication starts to sap some of the joy out of an activity. Since we naturally gravitate toward achievements that are enjoyable and offer easy rewards, we're less likely to keep pursuing goals that seem impossible - which is why the vast majority of gamers will never make the sacrifices necessary to go pro, and that's totally okay. There's probably some other area of your life that you're pouring that passion into instead.

    Even Professionals Make Mistakes
     
    That said, not even the most dedicated professional in any field gives a flawless performance. This is true of pro athletes, who sometimes have off-games or even bad seasons, and it's also true of professional gamers, who can make stupid mistakes in the heat of the moment. This happens because of fatigue, and that fatigue can be brought on by mentally strenuous activities just as easily as physical stress. Fatigue has a direct impact on reaction time, and poor reaction time is a death sentence in the heat of virtual battle. After a long, mentally exhausting match, players can experience a mental lag that will lead to poor performance.

     




    In conclusion, the next time someone starts to complain about how video games have no bearing on real life, you can point out some of the many ways that gaming acts as a microcosm of human behavior in general.

    We’re all animals, but some have better aim with a rail gun than others.
     
    Feel free to leave a comment!



  17. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Soap in CoD BLOPS 2 Applicant Feedback   
    This is an important issue with applicants, however, I don't know if we need a specific person to do this. I feel if every member made an effort to talk with applicants during down time or CGN's or in 8's lobbies etc, then it would be covered that way. Let's try and make that a priority when gaming with our applicants.
  18. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from MetalFoot in CoD BLOPS 2 Applicant Feedback   
    This is an important issue with applicants, however, I don't know if we need a specific person to do this. I feel if every member made an effort to talk with applicants during down time or CGN's or in 8's lobbies etc, then it would be covered that way. Let's try and make that a priority when gaming with our applicants.
  19. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from vVv LordJerith in Insane in the Membrane: The Power of Real-World Psychology in Competitive Gaming   
    Insane in the Membrane: The Power of Real-World Psychology in Competitive Gaming
     

    Video games are serious business, turning more revenue than most mainstream entertainment industries (including cinema, and has done since 2009). In turn, many studios spend more on their AAA titles than most James Cameron movies, advertizing budgets dwarf the GDPs of small countries and entire game design schools such as the NYFA have risen up to meet the thousands of people wanting to turn their passion into a career.

    Not only is video gaming a multi-billion dollar industry, but it’s also responsible to a growing population of a new sort of athletes: professional gamers. Although video game tournaments have existed since the earliest days of arcade gaming, competitive gamers have only recently ascended to the legally recognized rank of "professional athlete" - and they're often getting paid on par with traditional sports stars.

    Money aside, there's no doubt that they can also provide some insight into the human condition, especially when looking at the competitive gaming arena. Here are just a few of the real-life psychological effects we see when observing gamers in their natural habitat, much like an Attenborough documentary…
     

    We're Obsessed with Winning



     


    Competition is a deeply instinctive feeling for humans - and all other animals. Nature is all about competition, whether it's fighting for limited resources or trying to win over a mate. In modern life, where most of your necessities are fairly easy to come by, all of those competitive instincts require an outlet - and that's why we seek out activities to challenge ourselves. Since we reward this behavior by favoring winners in our culture, this competitiveness is encouraged in even the youngest children.
     

    We're Easily Addicted to Rewards
     



    So if we have such a deeply-ingrained need to compete, why do so many of us spend that energy on sports and games rather than, for example, climbing the corporate ladder? Because we're also programmed to continue to offer rewards. Video game developers understand this and seek to exploit it to make games more addictive. By balancing difficult activities with immediate rewards, and constantly giving us something new to strive for, games can fulfill an instinctive need.
     
    We Like to Cooperate, but We Also Like to Shift the Blame
     



    There's a reason why most competitive games are team-based. Although a solo gaming experience can be enjoyable, the most infectiously fun games are those that require teamwork. Relying on teammates and working together cooperatively fulfills another basic human need. As social animals, humans instinctively and culturally value teamwork, and games give us an outlet for exercising that kind of teamwork.



    At the same time, though, games beautifully illustrate one of the more unfortunate tendencies of people: When times get rough, we like to shift the blame. As anyone who's ever played League of Legends knows, there's nothing that inspires rage quite as much as counting on a group of strangers who may not have the skill or desire to play the way you want them to. And once the blaming gets started, it's infectious.

     
    Professionals Really are Different From the Rest of Us

    For any given activity, there will always be very few people who actually become masters at it. This is just as true of video games as it is of business, sports, cooking or any other skill. There's a reason why not every person who picks up a gaming console can start winning tournaments, and it's not just hours of practice - it's what successful people do with that practice. Research shows that the people who become professionals at any task are those who are focused and committed to reaching their goals, and view every failure as a learning opportunity.

     



    This level of dedication starts to sap some of the joy out of an activity. Since we naturally gravitate toward achievements that are enjoyable and offer easy rewards, we're less likely to keep pursuing goals that seem impossible - which is why the vast majority of gamers will never make the sacrifices necessary to go pro, and that's totally okay. There's probably some other area of your life that you're pouring that passion into instead.

    Even Professionals Make Mistakes
     
    That said, not even the most dedicated professional in any field gives a flawless performance. This is true of pro athletes, who sometimes have off-games or even bad seasons, and it's also true of professional gamers, who can make stupid mistakes in the heat of the moment. This happens because of fatigue, and that fatigue can be brought on by mentally strenuous activities just as easily as physical stress. Fatigue has a direct impact on reaction time, and poor reaction time is a death sentence in the heat of virtual battle. After a long, mentally exhausting match, players can experience a mental lag that will lead to poor performance.

     




    In conclusion, the next time someone starts to complain about how video games have no bearing on real life, you can point out some of the many ways that gaming acts as a microcosm of human behavior in general.

    We’re all animals, but some have better aim with a rail gun than others.
     
    Feel free to leave a comment!



  20. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Knifez in yo yo yo vVv application for nV Zancrow   
    Application closed. Applications are closed for the following reasons:

    -Requested by applicant
    -Inactivity
    -Failed to upload a Pic
    -Failed to COMPLETELY fill out Forum Personal Profile and "About Me" Page
    -Applied to another organization
    -Inappropriate conduct

    Please contact me or staff if you feel this has been done in error. If you do not contact staff within 3 days, this application will be filed away as "Closed/Not Admitted."

    Thank You,
  21. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from IRGRL in Insane in the Membrane: The Power of Real-World Psychology in Competitive Gaming   
    Insane in the Membrane: The Power of Real-World Psychology in Competitive Gaming
     

    Video games are serious business, turning more revenue than most mainstream entertainment industries (including cinema, and has done since 2009). In turn, many studios spend more on their AAA titles than most James Cameron movies, advertizing budgets dwarf the GDPs of small countries and entire game design schools such as the NYFA have risen up to meet the thousands of people wanting to turn their passion into a career.

    Not only is video gaming a multi-billion dollar industry, but it’s also responsible to a growing population of a new sort of athletes: professional gamers. Although video game tournaments have existed since the earliest days of arcade gaming, competitive gamers have only recently ascended to the legally recognized rank of "professional athlete" - and they're often getting paid on par with traditional sports stars.

    Money aside, there's no doubt that they can also provide some insight into the human condition, especially when looking at the competitive gaming arena. Here are just a few of the real-life psychological effects we see when observing gamers in their natural habitat, much like an Attenborough documentary…
     

    We're Obsessed with Winning



     


    Competition is a deeply instinctive feeling for humans - and all other animals. Nature is all about competition, whether it's fighting for limited resources or trying to win over a mate. In modern life, where most of your necessities are fairly easy to come by, all of those competitive instincts require an outlet - and that's why we seek out activities to challenge ourselves. Since we reward this behavior by favoring winners in our culture, this competitiveness is encouraged in even the youngest children.
     

    We're Easily Addicted to Rewards
     



    So if we have such a deeply-ingrained need to compete, why do so many of us spend that energy on sports and games rather than, for example, climbing the corporate ladder? Because we're also programmed to continue to offer rewards. Video game developers understand this and seek to exploit it to make games more addictive. By balancing difficult activities with immediate rewards, and constantly giving us something new to strive for, games can fulfill an instinctive need.
     
    We Like to Cooperate, but We Also Like to Shift the Blame
     



    There's a reason why most competitive games are team-based. Although a solo gaming experience can be enjoyable, the most infectiously fun games are those that require teamwork. Relying on teammates and working together cooperatively fulfills another basic human need. As social animals, humans instinctively and culturally value teamwork, and games give us an outlet for exercising that kind of teamwork.



    At the same time, though, games beautifully illustrate one of the more unfortunate tendencies of people: When times get rough, we like to shift the blame. As anyone who's ever played League of Legends knows, there's nothing that inspires rage quite as much as counting on a group of strangers who may not have the skill or desire to play the way you want them to. And once the blaming gets started, it's infectious.

     
    Professionals Really are Different From the Rest of Us

    For any given activity, there will always be very few people who actually become masters at it. This is just as true of video games as it is of business, sports, cooking or any other skill. There's a reason why not every person who picks up a gaming console can start winning tournaments, and it's not just hours of practice - it's what successful people do with that practice. Research shows that the people who become professionals at any task are those who are focused and committed to reaching their goals, and view every failure as a learning opportunity.

     



    This level of dedication starts to sap some of the joy out of an activity. Since we naturally gravitate toward achievements that are enjoyable and offer easy rewards, we're less likely to keep pursuing goals that seem impossible - which is why the vast majority of gamers will never make the sacrifices necessary to go pro, and that's totally okay. There's probably some other area of your life that you're pouring that passion into instead.

    Even Professionals Make Mistakes
     
    That said, not even the most dedicated professional in any field gives a flawless performance. This is true of pro athletes, who sometimes have off-games or even bad seasons, and it's also true of professional gamers, who can make stupid mistakes in the heat of the moment. This happens because of fatigue, and that fatigue can be brought on by mentally strenuous activities just as easily as physical stress. Fatigue has a direct impact on reaction time, and poor reaction time is a death sentence in the heat of virtual battle. After a long, mentally exhausting match, players can experience a mental lag that will lead to poor performance.

     




    In conclusion, the next time someone starts to complain about how video games have no bearing on real life, you can point out some of the many ways that gaming acts as a microcosm of human behavior in general.

    We’re all animals, but some have better aim with a rail gun than others.
     
    Feel free to leave a comment!



  22. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Minotaur in Insane in the Membrane: The Power of Real-World Psychology in Competitive Gaming   
    Insane in the Membrane: The Power of Real-World Psychology in Competitive Gaming
     

    Video games are serious business, turning more revenue than most mainstream entertainment industries (including cinema, and has done since 2009). In turn, many studios spend more on their AAA titles than most James Cameron movies, advertizing budgets dwarf the GDPs of small countries and entire game design schools such as the NYFA have risen up to meet the thousands of people wanting to turn their passion into a career.

    Not only is video gaming a multi-billion dollar industry, but it’s also responsible to a growing population of a new sort of athletes: professional gamers. Although video game tournaments have existed since the earliest days of arcade gaming, competitive gamers have only recently ascended to the legally recognized rank of "professional athlete" - and they're often getting paid on par with traditional sports stars.

    Money aside, there's no doubt that they can also provide some insight into the human condition, especially when looking at the competitive gaming arena. Here are just a few of the real-life psychological effects we see when observing gamers in their natural habitat, much like an Attenborough documentary…
     

    We're Obsessed with Winning



     


    Competition is a deeply instinctive feeling for humans - and all other animals. Nature is all about competition, whether it's fighting for limited resources or trying to win over a mate. In modern life, where most of your necessities are fairly easy to come by, all of those competitive instincts require an outlet - and that's why we seek out activities to challenge ourselves. Since we reward this behavior by favoring winners in our culture, this competitiveness is encouraged in even the youngest children.
     

    We're Easily Addicted to Rewards
     



    So if we have such a deeply-ingrained need to compete, why do so many of us spend that energy on sports and games rather than, for example, climbing the corporate ladder? Because we're also programmed to continue to offer rewards. Video game developers understand this and seek to exploit it to make games more addictive. By balancing difficult activities with immediate rewards, and constantly giving us something new to strive for, games can fulfill an instinctive need.
     
    We Like to Cooperate, but We Also Like to Shift the Blame
     



    There's a reason why most competitive games are team-based. Although a solo gaming experience can be enjoyable, the most infectiously fun games are those that require teamwork. Relying on teammates and working together cooperatively fulfills another basic human need. As social animals, humans instinctively and culturally value teamwork, and games give us an outlet for exercising that kind of teamwork.



    At the same time, though, games beautifully illustrate one of the more unfortunate tendencies of people: When times get rough, we like to shift the blame. As anyone who's ever played League of Legends knows, there's nothing that inspires rage quite as much as counting on a group of strangers who may not have the skill or desire to play the way you want them to. And once the blaming gets started, it's infectious.

     
    Professionals Really are Different From the Rest of Us

    For any given activity, there will always be very few people who actually become masters at it. This is just as true of video games as it is of business, sports, cooking or any other skill. There's a reason why not every person who picks up a gaming console can start winning tournaments, and it's not just hours of practice - it's what successful people do with that practice. Research shows that the people who become professionals at any task are those who are focused and committed to reaching their goals, and view every failure as a learning opportunity.

     



    This level of dedication starts to sap some of the joy out of an activity. Since we naturally gravitate toward achievements that are enjoyable and offer easy rewards, we're less likely to keep pursuing goals that seem impossible - which is why the vast majority of gamers will never make the sacrifices necessary to go pro, and that's totally okay. There's probably some other area of your life that you're pouring that passion into instead.

    Even Professionals Make Mistakes
     
    That said, not even the most dedicated professional in any field gives a flawless performance. This is true of pro athletes, who sometimes have off-games or even bad seasons, and it's also true of professional gamers, who can make stupid mistakes in the heat of the moment. This happens because of fatigue, and that fatigue can be brought on by mentally strenuous activities just as easily as physical stress. Fatigue has a direct impact on reaction time, and poor reaction time is a death sentence in the heat of virtual battle. After a long, mentally exhausting match, players can experience a mental lag that will lead to poor performance.

     




    In conclusion, the next time someone starts to complain about how video games have no bearing on real life, you can point out some of the many ways that gaming acts as a microcosm of human behavior in general.

    We’re all animals, but some have better aim with a rail gun than others.
     
    Feel free to leave a comment!



  23. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Haps94 in Haps94's Applaction   
    Welcome to vVv and good luck on your application! If you have any questions about your application, the endorsement system, or vVv in general, feel free to message any staff member (they are easily recognized by their dark or light purple color in the shoutbox), or make a post here.
     
    To have a successful application, we encourage you to fill out your “about me” page in your profile along with uploading a personal picture to your forum avatar. You should also add the gamertag "vVv CoD" and add "vVv Applicant" in your motto on Xbox Live.
     
    vVv Gaming encourages you to subscribe to our YouTube Channel, like our Facebook page, follow our Twitter, and follow our Twitch TV channel!
     
    vVv Gaming runs Call of Duty Community Nights on Wednesdays and Saturdays at 7 p.m. EST on Xbox Live. Send a private message to vVv Shadow on the vVv Gaming forums to get involved.
     
    Feel free to hop into Mumble so you can get to know our other community members and play games. Mumble is not mandatory for Call of Duty applicants, but is strongly encouraged. If you need help connecting or have issues with mumble look here.
     
    Also, if you go on vacation or have personal issues and won't be online on Xbox or our website for awhile, be sure to fill out a post in this section on our forums. This prevents your application from being closed if you have to be away for awhile. 
     
    Don't forget to checkout all the topics above the shoutbox because they contain important news and information as well as a complete list of all of the members of vVv Gaming.
     
    Again, Welcome and Good Luck!
  24. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Purified. in Hastyy vVv Application!   
    Welcome to vVv and good luck on your application! If you have any questions about your application, the endorsement system, or vVv in general, feel free to message any staff member (they are easily recognized by their dark or light purple color in the shoutbox), or make a post here.
     
    To have a successful application, we encourage you to fill out your “about me” page in your profile along with uploading a personal picture to your forum avatar. You should also add the gamertag "vVv CoD" and add "vVv Applicant" in your motto on Xbox Live.
     
    vVv Gaming encourages you to subscribe to our YouTube Channel, like our Facebook page, follow our Twitter, and follow our Twitch TV channel!
     
    vVv Gaming runs Call of Duty Community Nights on Wednesdays and Saturdays at 7 p.m. EST on Xbox Live. Send a private message to vVv Shadow on the vVv Gaming forums to get involved.
     
    Feel free to hop into Mumble so you can get to know our other community members and play games. Mumble is not mandatory for Call of Duty applicants, but is strongly encouraged. If you need help connecting or have issues with mumble look here.
     
    Also, if you go on vacation or have personal issues and won't be online on Xbox or our website for awhile, be sure to fill out a post in this section on our forums. This prevents your application from being closed if you have to be away for awhile. 
     
    Don't forget to checkout all the topics above the shoutbox because they contain important news and information as well as a complete list of all of the members of vVv Gaming.
     
    Again, Welcome and Good Luck!
  25. Like
    Addiction got a reaction from Jealousy in JealousyWINS - Application (:   
    Welcome to vVv and good luck on your application! If you have any questions about your application, the endorsement system, or vVv in general, feel free to message any staff member (they are easily recognized by their dark or light purple color in the shoutbox), or make a post here.
     
    To have a successful application, we encourage you to fill out your “about me” page in your profile along with uploading a personal picture to your forum avatar. You should also add the gamertag "vVv CoD" and add "vVv Applicant" in your motto on Xbox Live.
     
    vVv Gaming encourages you to subscribe to our YouTube Channel, like our Facebook page, follow our Twitter, and follow our Twitch TV channel!
     
    vVv Gaming runs Call of Duty Community Nights on Wednesdays and Saturdays at 7 p.m. EST on Xbox Live. Send a private message to vVv Shadow on the vVv Gaming forums to get involved.
     
    Feel free to hop into Mumble so you can get to know our other community members and play games. Mumble is not mandatory for Call of Duty applicants, but is strongly encouraged. If you need help connecting or have issues with mumble look here.
     
    Also, if you go on vacation or have personal issues and won't be online on Xbox or our website for awhile, be sure to fill out a post in this section on our forums. This prevents your application from being closed if you have to be away for awhile. 
     
    Don't forget to checkout all the topics above the shoutbox because they contain important news and information as well as a complete list of all of the members of vVv Gaming.
     
    Again, Welcome and Good Luck!

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