Brazilians crazy over SL

BraziliansAs we have already mentioned in numerous occasions before, Second Life has one of the fastest growing communities in the MMORPG genre. Despite the recent copybot crisis that plagued the virtual world, subscriptions keep on coming and users remain contented. Such a happy place, huh? Well, in case you haven’t given it much thought, that is the exact reason why it’s called ‘second life’.

Anyway, SL‘s charm’s been spreading further across real world oceans and it’s now the next big thing in Brazil. It’s not football nor Blanka (!?!); Second Life is Brazilians’ most current craze. Accordingly, a piece inside SL on Brazilian prime-time television RBS TV is doing all this. Called “Jornal do Almoco” and backed up by a recent magazine spot, the show is drawing in a lot of our Brazilian friends.

“Portuguese-speaking Brazilians are flooding into the Orientation Islands and taking their tentative first steps in Second Life,” said Gwyneth Llewelyn and SignpostMary, both SL volunteers. They continued, “We certainly wish them the best of luck, especially as English literacy is uncommon among the natives of Brazil.”

Via SecondLifeInsider

BraziliansAs we have already mentioned in numerous occasions before, Second Life has one of the fastest growing communities in the MMORPG genre. Despite the recent copybot crisis that plagued the virtual world, subscriptions keep on coming and users remain contented. Such a happy place, huh? Well, in case you haven’t given it much thought, that is the exact reason why it’s called ‘second life’.

Anyway, SL‘s charm’s been spreading further across real world oceans and it’s now the next big thing in Brazil. It’s not football nor Blanka (!?!); Second Life is Brazilians’ most current craze. Accordingly, a piece inside SL on Brazilian prime-time television RBS TV is doing all this. Called “Jornal do Almoco” and backed up by a recent magazine spot, the show is drawing in a lot of our Brazilian friends.

“Portuguese-speaking Brazilians are flooding into the Orientation Islands and taking their tentative first steps in Second Life,” said Gwyneth Llewelyn and SignpostMary, both SL volunteers. They continued, “We certainly wish them the best of luck, especially as English literacy is uncommon among the natives of Brazil.”

Via SecondLifeInsider

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