The best sci-fantasy video games are often about exploring a strange and wonderful world, with some clever design and storytelling.
But one of the biggest challenges is creating a believable and believable world.
So it’s important to remember that even if you have a perfectly good science fiction story, you will still need to make it believable in your game world.
So how do you make a believable sci-fact world?
For starters, a game world needs to be believable enough to make you think, even if it’s just for a few minutes, and even if the story is too simple for you to imagine.
The problem with a game like Portal 2 is that the setting is so alien and the characters so…human.
It’s very hard to imagine the aliens in that universe.
But then you’ve got the Portal games, which are designed to take the concept of aliens, and make them believable, so that you can easily imagine what it’s like to be them.
So what you need to do is make sure that your sci-fiction world is believable enough so that the audience can make an educated guess at what’s going on.
That’s what this article is about, and how you can do that.
The first thing to do to make your world believable is to make sure the aliens are believable enough.
The aliens need to be human.
They need to have some kind of personality.
And if the aliens have personalities, it has to be plausible enough for the audience to infer their personality.
For instance, if a character is a robot with a human brain, it would make sense for the reader to assume that they were intelligent and capable.
But that’s not what the game shows.
Instead, they’re shown as mindless drones, which makes no sense at all.
You’d never guess that they’re robots.
Another way to make the aliens plausible is to create some kind (and I use the word ‘kind’ loosely here) of a social hierarchy.
In the case of Portal, it’s a robot hierarchy.
The robots are programmed to be good at manipulating objects, and they can be programmed to do things that humans can’t.
This means that they have a natural inclination to interact with the people they interact with.
This makes sense in terms of human-computer interaction, because we can all understand that computers are intelligent machines, so it makes sense to have robots programmed to interact in a similar way.
This social hierarchy also gives the aliens some sort of a reason to be in the game world at all, as well as an incentive for them to help humans.
It might be to defend a territory, defend an alien base, or help humanity defend itself.
It doesn’t have to be that obvious, but the aliens will be more likely to cooperate with humans if they feel they can.
This is a great way to keep the players engaged, even when the aliens don’t really have a reason for being there.
But it also means that the game has to show some sort, some kind, of reason for the aliens being there, even though they don’t seem to have any.
And this is where the third point comes into play.
This third point is where your story needs to take a few turns.
It needs to show the players why the aliens were there.
If you make the alien storyline clear and straightforward, the audience will know what the aliens’ purpose is.
If it’s too ambiguous, it will seem like a strange, alien plot, and the audience won’t know what it is.
So make it as vague as possible.
If the aliens aren’t very clear, the plot will fall apart.
If they aren’t too vague, they can take the audience by surprise and the story will go nowhere.
So you have to make their motivations clear, as best as you can.
That can be a lot of work.
But if you can keep the aliens vague and clear, you can avoid the problem of people getting bored.
The other problem is that people who are bored with the game’s aliens will stop playing the game.
But this is the problem with people who enjoy a good story.
People who are looking for an action game, or a puzzle game, for example, will stop enjoying those games.
But people who want to understand the game more will keep coming back to it.
So to make these people come back to the game, you have two things you need: a compelling, believable story, and a good way to get the aliens out of the game and into your story.
To make your story compelling, you need some sort in the background that shows what’s happening.
This background has to make sense.
It has to explain the setting and the world.
If the background has no explanation at all for what’s really happening, the player won’t be able to make any sense of what’s about to happen.
The only way to convey the world is to have a compelling and believable background. It