Sang-Froid - Tales of Werewolves

Sang-Froid - Tales of Werewolves

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Assknight 27 stycznia 2014 o 10:21
Steam does have a sense of humor!
Guise of the werewolf comes out and is heralded as one of the worst games ever made, and then this (a really good werewolf game) suddenly goes on sale!
Ostatnio edytowany przez: Assknight; 27 stycznia 2014 o 16:55
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Mr. Kafka Allen 27 stycznia 2014 o 11:35 
Good evenin' my Stìm Loord!
Heeelps to have a sale! :)
Podsi 27 stycznia 2014 o 11:39 
"a really good werewolf game" in your opinion.
L1qu1d 27 stycznia 2014 o 12:01 
"a really good werewolf game" in your opinion.

Party pooper, also u don't own the game. So his opinion is more valid than yours;)
Ostatnio edytowany przez: L1qu1d; 27 stycznia 2014 o 12:03
Coasty 27 stycznia 2014 o 12:17 
i think its realy good
PooFlinger 27 stycznia 2014 o 12:22 
he could of played it else where, but ya i enjoyed it a lot
"a really good werewolf game" in your opinion.

Party pooper, also u don't own the game. So his opinion is more valid than yours;)
Does Steam determine whether something goes on sale, or is it the publisher?
PooFlinger 27 stycznia 2014 o 14:17 
publishers i belive
barm 27 stycznia 2014 o 14:20 
Does Steam determine whether something goes on sale, or is it the publisher?

Steam choses whether a game can potentially featured as a DotD, though the publisher (or developer, in case of no publisher) has to give Steam the greenlight and also sets the sale price.

Basically (from what I understand) Steam sends out emails to chosen publishers/developers asking if they'd like to participate in an upcoming deal of the day about 3-4 weeks in advance, and if so how much should the sale price point be.

I believe it's the same system for big sales (summer, fall, winter, etc) as well.
Ostatnio edytowany przez: barm; 27 stycznia 2014 o 14:23
PooFlinger 27 stycznia 2014 o 14:22 
sounds right
Does Steam determine whether something goes on sale, or is it the publisher?

It's Steam, though the publisher (or developer, in case of no publisher) sets the sale price.

Basically (from what I understand) Steam sends out emails to chosen publishers/developers asking if they'd like to participate in an upcoming deal of the day about 3-4 weeks in advance, and if so how much should the sale price point be.

I believe it's the same system for big sales (summer, fall, winter, etc) as well.
Podsi 27 stycznia 2014 o 14:32 
@FupaTroopa {Falcon} "he could of played it else where" You're smart, thank you :D

@Gott : "STEAM BUSINESS TERMS: Who sets the price for my game on Steam?
Pricing is very title specific, and we’ve got a lot of data and experience to help you decide on what the best price is for your title. We’ll work with you to figure out pricing"...

Steam can help publishers set the best price but they can set whatever they want to, knowing their product will probably never sell... I was waiting Kingdoms of Amalur to be on sale but Origin will never let it get lower price than Origin's shop. AC Liberation HD had lower prices in some shops in pre-release and Ubisoft reclaimed the right to set the price of their product, so many shops "upgraded" their prices... (not all, but several).

It's a kind of reseller, if one can say so...

Except for Valve games, obviously...
Ostatnio edytowany przez: Podsi; 27 stycznia 2014 o 14:33
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Data napisania: 27 stycznia 2014 o 10:21
Posty: 10