Originally posted by GorlomSwe:There is no included function for that as it is quite undesirable behaviour. It's seriously douchy behaviour from the developer playing on peoples greed and desire for "free stuff" instead of their interest in the game.It subverts the point of the question and the answer given.Also you can't get any keys until the game in question have been greenlit AND released.I personally have no idea how the developer will know who has pressed the "yes" button for their game and how they will deliver the keys, so it might also be fraudulent marketing. Unless they just hand out keys to anyone that comes by and claim they pressed "yes" way back.Borrom line: if you pressed the "yes" button, then buy the damn game.
Originally posted by Thorek:fake ?
Originally posted by Tatsuya Hiroki:Beside excuse me sir, but I had interest in those games I voted. Not only bc free gamez, but because those games were quite decent
Originally posted by chris1980:Uh and what if you voted for the game and it was $80? Should you still have to buy?
Originally posted by GorlomSwe:Originally posted by chris1980:Uh and what if you voted for the game and it was $80? Should you still have to buy? An unlikely and quite unreasonable scenario to try to argue a nonpoint about takeing no responsibility for the way you answer the question.If you were not informed by the dev about how much the final product would be worth when it is diverging so far from the standard price point for games, if Steams pricing suggestions does not correct that pricepoint, if you were taken completley by surprise by the price and it either breaks your budget or simply isn't worth it anymore than ofc you shouldn't need to buy it.But you should be intending to buy the thing based on the information provided and the probable price of the item when you answer the question if the answer you are providing is "yes".Is that an extensive enough answer?