But it was nothing like this, it wasn’t even like sexting.I’m sure it’s an idea that’s out there, in the world. I hope getting the title wasn’t the crux of making the game. Sext Adventure came from thinking about our intimacy with our phones, as well as how phones are gendered. Most technology has been gendered in some way and phones typically as a woman. Txter is an engine for people to make texting games. And from there you began coming up with the narrative branches, gathering spicy photos.
AS is true with any chat bot they interact with people and people don't always use the proper language so use any chat bot at your own risk.
Some online chatbots won't show up in mobile browsers.
I think that’s part of the fun about sexting: you don’t know where the other person is, unless they’re taking photos. People can contact you anywhere, anything that you’re doing, interrupt it. You’re always touching them, sleeping with them, very intimate with them. On our phones, we’re all constantly doing a million things. The texting AI doesn’t have a specific gender or sexuality, and it doesn’t always adhere to what you want either. You did seem to design a narrative that was defiant towards people looking for a hetero sexting journey.
It’s interesting how technology is mediating our intimacy with each other now through sexting. We’re on our phones, we’re on our computers, we’re talking to other people in real life. It wasn’t just to subvert hetero storylines, but to make sure everyone could play, without having so much of a stretch of the imagination.
That being said, it can still send you some wild stuff like, "You're such a dirty slut. I also forgot to turn my data on, since I was at home, and when I did a barrage of pictures hemorrhaged into my message feed: fuzzy bras, ass grabs and cum shots all courtesy of a nameless robot on the other end of a dirty sext exchange.