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Owner Tim Bentley is pitching Zeus’ Chariots, indicating that Zeus’ Bounty recruitment has peaked.

Zeus’ Chariots is an upcoming NFT racing game based on ZeusCoin.

Bentley’s apocalyptic vision for Zeus’ Chariots depicts addicted children acting like “crackheads” to earn grocery money.

Today’s source material is a Zeus’ Chariots webinar hosted on or around February 4th for Zeus’ Bounty affiliates.

Unless otherwise noted, all quotes are from Tim Bentley.

Zeus’ Chariots is a new NFT game released alongside Zeus’ Bounty.

“Isn’t it true that they’re both in the same genre?

They will mutually benefit, but Zeus’ Bounty the smart contract is very severe…

Zeus’ Chariots is entertaining.”

In terms of “feeding off each other,” Zeus’ Bounty affiliates are being placed in Zeus’ Chariots ahead of anybody else.

5% of fees received by Zeus’ Chariots will be diverted into Zeus’ Bounty.

The gameplay is everything in a game. There is no gameplay for Zeus’ Chariots at the time of writing.

We know that Strider Games, a Ukrainian NFT gaming manufacturer, is allegedly developing the game.

Although being created in 2018, Strider Games does not appear to have developed an NFT game.

Elemental Crystals, a game expected for release in Q4 2022, is featured on Strider Games’ website.

Bentley promotes Zeus’ Chariots as a virtual reality chariot racing game in which users can win ZeusCoin.

Bentley believes this has never been done before for whatever reason.

“We’re going to do it, and it’ll result in a cult following for what we’re doing because no one else is.

Most of these folks are simply producing something that has already been done in order to make a lot of money; they have no long-term equitable rationale for the game. And then they fizzle and die…

We came up with something completely new. This has never been done before.”

We have no anecdotal evidence that this will work. We can’t go to the previous person who did this and say, “Hey buddy, how did you do that?” “How could we improve?”

Because this has never been done before.

So, what’s the deal with Zeus’ Chariots?

While the two games mentioned above are unquestionably trash tier, there must be some skill needed to win.

This is where Zeus’ Chariots’ game facade crumbles.

“Our race will be quite fair. We’ll have RNG technology that can be controlled. K?

There will be small benefits for those in the races…

However, this is a useful piece of technology. Everyone will have a chance to win, and the outcome will be predetermined algorithmically.”

Zeus’ Chariots is essentially a glorified slot machine.

Obviously, this isn’t intended for actual gamers.

“The only thing missing are gamers. Do you know any gamers?”

This is who Bentley thinks is driving Zeus’ chariots:

“You’re a total junkie, a crackhead… Who says you can’t remove that goggle off your head and walk to the supermarket for some food?

You simply race.

You’re nothing more than a maniac. You’re aware of how things are.

You either have children or are a child. Your children are addicted.

We’re going to feed them…

If they’re going to play the game, at least let them make some money.

They can purchase groceries. You’ll have to get the money out of their hands since they’re not going anywhere.

They’re hooked.”

Axie Infinity allows players to cash out their SLP tokens every fourteen days.

This strategy has been described as a type of gambling as well as an unstable market that is highly reliant on new player inflows.

Amid the pandemic lockdown in June, CNBC reported that some people in the Philippines were playing as their primary source of income, while earnings from the game fell below the Philippines’ minimum wage in September 2021.”

Axie Infinity is a crypto Ponzi scheme disguised as a game, which desperate people in a third-world country play for less than the minimum wage.

You may search up the AXL and SLP tokens that are associated with them. Both were pumped during last year’s flood of players in the Philippines. Both have since been dumped.

World of Warcraft created gold farmers in the 2000s. Scammers used third-world slave labor to “harvest” the games for gold.

The con artists paid slave laborers peanuts. These “players” frequently worked in rented workplaces, working shifts around the clock to farm gold.

Scammers sold farmed gold to players, most of whom were from first-world Western countries.

This was against the TOS, and steps were made to put a stop to it. I’m not sure if this is still going on, but the point is that this crap has been happening for decades (it predates World of Warcraft in other forms).

The business model for NFT games is the same. All they’ve done is use the blockchain to replace the previously used database to maintain player cash balances.

And, rather than being an unwelcome addition to a game, gold farming is the game itself.

“You saw on the previous slide that Axie Infinity has 677,000 gamers, right?

Zeus’ Chariots has the potential to be ten times more interesting, addictive, and rewarding, and we should easily outperform those figures.

We should be able to far outperform such figures. K?

We have some really cool aspects in the game that will cause dopamine to be released in people’s brains at the end of the day. In their heads. In their daily life.

When you’re racing that chariot in that virtual reality world, dopamine is released. When you win a hundred dollars, dopamine is released.

Exciting. People return for that.”

Where’s the gaming in all of this? There are none.

It’s just a scam.

Again, I’m not referring to Zeus’ Chariots specifically. NFT gaming is a repackaged old scam.

ZeusCoin replaces “gold” in Zeus’ Chariots.

Players buy or rent an NFT (you used to have to pay a subscription to register an account back in the day), which serves as an access charge.

Bentley believes that customers will pay $100 to hire a Zeus’ Chariots NFT for 24 hours.

Once accepted, you must pay a fee to participate in races. An AI bot determines the outcome. That is the “game.”

Winnings in races are paid in ZeusCoin, which may be cashed out. Bentley advises others not to do this since it will result in a ZeusCoin dump.

“You want your races to be more valuable? Please do not sell our coin.

Instead, go over and stake it… and earn much more.”

“Staking” refers to the practice of investing a coin in exchange for the promise of passive returns. So it appears that Zeus’ Chariots has an additional layer of securities fraud.

In the sake of avoiding securities fraud, Bentley is currently offering 250 Zeus’ Chariots “founding positions” as NFTs.

These NFTs are available for purchase for 0.4 ETH. Bentley estimates that the whole cost, including petrol expenses, will be around $1250.

Founder NFT buyers can choose between receiving a Zeus’ Chariots game NFT or 4000 ZeusCoins.

Oh, and everyone who pays for a founding NFT receives a 5% piece of the company’s income.

Bentley describes becoming a Zeus’ Chariots founder as “investing $1000 and potentially making $200,000 in a year.”

Neither Zeus’ Chariots nor Tim Bentley, a Colorado citizen, are registered with the SEC.

At the time of publication, the United States accounted for most visits to Zeus’ Bounty’s website. As a result, Zeus’ Chariots will be predominantly advertised to inhabitants of the United States.

Bentley intends to release Zeus’ Chariots between May and August.

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