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10 Things You Didn't Know About Fallout 3

   
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Fallout 3 is considered by many to be the Fallout game of all time, as well as one of the best RPG’s ever. It’s got an amazing world to explore, great characters, and children that you can’t kill no matter how hard you try. Some people have put thousands of hours into Fallout 3, but there are things that even they don’t know. That’s why i’m here. This is… 10 Things You Didn’t Know About Fallout 3. Some Of My Other Videos: 10 Things You Might Not Know About Fallout: https://(in text form) 10. The mutant fire-ant centered quest called "Those!" is a reference to the 1954 film titled "Them!", in which ants are mutated by atomic tests in New Mexico, which in turn makes them gigantic and wreck havoc upon civilization. 9. The 2008 E3 trailer for the game contains a Vault-Tec commercial which advertises a phone number. Calling the 1-888-4VAULT-TEC number will play an automated message saying: 8. Fallout 3 was originally being developed around the early 2000s by developer Black Isle Studios under the codename Van Buren. The game was an RPG similar to the previous installments played from a top-down view and would've used the engine from the canceled "Baldur's Gate III: The Black Hound". The game would've been set in the southwest of America and the story focused around a prisoner who escapes from prison and trys to discover why he was there in the first place and to stop a scientist named Presper from unleashing a virus to cleanse the world of non-pure blood humans. The project was canceled after Interplay had laid off the development team, however a tech demo was later leaked onto the internet. 7. The village of Arefu is an actual real-world place inside of Romania, most well known for its proximity to the former castle of Vlad III, who is also known as "Dracula" and "Vlad the Impaler." It is also the main stage for the questline "Blood Ties", which deals with a group of cannibals who believe themselves to be vampires. One of the NPCs involved with the questline, Lucy West, is likely based off of Lucy Westenra, a character from Bram Stoker's Dracula. 6. Just outside of Big Town, there is a utility pole in the exact center of the game map with a unique plate that reads "TES-04." This is a reference to The Elder Scrolls IV: Oblivion, also by Bethesda. The placing of this pole in the map center likely suggests a reference to TES IV's most notable landmark, the White Gold Tower, which is considered to be the central point of the continent of Tamriel as well as the Imperial Empire in The Elder Scrolls games. 5. Bethesda Softworks changed the side quest "The Power of the Atom" in the Japanese version of Fallout 3 to relieve concerns about depictions of atomic detonation in inhabited areas. In non-Japanese versions, players are given the option of either defusing, ignoring, or detonating the dormant atomic bomb in the town of Megaton. In the Japanese version, the character Mister Burke has been taken out of this side quest, making it impossible to detonate the bomb. 4. The arts-centered Vault 92 holds a number of musical and sound-related references; The Overseer of Vault 92 is named "Richard Rubin", who is likely named after music producer Rick Rubin. Zoe Hammerstein" gets her name from Broadway lyricist and songwriter Oscar Hammerstein II, who helped make the song "I'm in Love with a Wonderful Guy", which is played in-game on the GNR Radio Station. 3. The Brahmin in all the Fallout games is in reference to "Brahmin" in Hindu culture, and the name likely plays on Hindu culture's reverence for cows. However, this (and the fact that you and other NPCs can kill and eat the mutated cows) was viewed as disrespectful, which led to Fallout 3 being banned in India. 2. Doctor Stanislaus Braun is one of the oldest characters in the Fallout Universe. Although an exact age is not given, he is at least 220 years old at the time of Fallout 3. He was a German scientist who worked on various methods of preserving human life in the event of a nuclear war. Before the bombs fell, he managed to get to Vault 112 where he enters various virtual realities. The cars in Fallout 3 are based on the Ford Nucleon. The Nucleon was a scale model concept car developed by Ford Motor Company in 1958 as a design on how a nuclear-powered car might look. The design did not include an internal-combustion engine; rather, the vehicle was to be powered by a small nuclear reactor in the rear of the vehicle, based on the assumption that this would one day be possible by reducing sizes. The car was to use a steam engine powered by uranium fission similar to how nuclear submarines work.

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