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"Tennis for Two," a 2-D tennis game created by nuclear physicist William Higinbotham at Brookhaven National Laboratory, may have been the first video game ever.
"Tennis for Two" was first introduced on October 18, 1958, at one of the Lab's annual visitors' days.

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Early_history_of_video_games

The history of video games spans a period of time between the invention of the first electronic games and today, covering a long period of invention and changes  ...

www.aps.org/publications/apsnews/200810/physicshistory.cfm

video game In October 1958, Physicist William Higinbotham created what is thought to be the first video game. It was a very simple tennis game, similar to the  ...

www.bnl.gov/about/history/firstvideo.php

Before the era of electronic ping pong, hungry yellow dots, plumbers, mushrooms , and fire-flowers, people waited in line to play video games at roller-skating ...

www.ask.com/youtube?q=What+Was+The+First+Video+Game&v=WY5jdf7Popk
Sep 15, 2014 ... Video games have come a long way since this time. Games like Destiny, Minecraft, and Diablo wouldn't exist if not for developers like this who ...
www.ask.com/youtube?q=What+Was+The+First+Video+Game&v=u6mu5B-YZU8
Oct 21, 2008 ... Fifty years ago, before either arcades or home video games, visitors waited in line at Brookhaven National Laboratory to play Tennis for Two, ...

mentalfloss.com/article/501496/what-was-first-video-game

Jun 14, 2017 ... With its simplistic volleying of a tiny pixel between two vertical paddles, 1972's Pong has come to represent the first generation of video game ...

www.howtogeek.com/trivia/what-was-the-first-video-game

Think you know the answer? Click through to see if you're right!

www.streetdirectory.com/travel_guide/141178/gaming/the_very_first_video_game_ever_released_and_its_not_pong.html

When asked about the very first video game ever released most experts will tell you that it was Pong, the famous table tennis inspired video game released in ...

www.museumofplay.org/about/icheg/video-game-history/timeline

For the Westinghouse display at the World's Fair, Edward U. Condon designs a computer that plays the traditional game Nim in which players try to avoid picking  ...