I do admit there are some features on Steam that I’ve overlooked before since I never had a reason to really use them. Steam trading cards are exchanged as virtual tokens for DLC rewards instead of the traditional Magic: The Gathering and Yu-Gi-Oh! cards where kids battled each other’s deck of monsters.
Steam encourages their gamers to collect cards from these so-called “participating games” found under the Steam features checklist besides Steam Controller Support or Steam achievements.
Did you know that when you buy a game on Steam, you have the option of sending it as a gift to people on your friends’ list? Steam has a great approach to tracking your gifts in case they didn’t get sent correctly. Under “Manage gifts and guest passes” is a tab labeled Pending Gifts so you know it’s on the way to your PC.
It’s really easy, all you have to do is select a game, add it to your cart, choose to “purchase as a gift”, and later, decide if you want to send your gift via email or to their Steam account. Steam also lets you write a friendly message to show you care, possibly toss in some classic trolling for shits and giggles.
After surfing the internet in my free time, I noticed that there are quite a few game key retailers that sell a large number of key codes. These game codes are supposed to be redeemable either on PC or other gaming platforms.
Notice that they are not limited to the Xbox One, PS4, EA Origin, and Uplay, but also Steam itself. In the event that you are looking for more information on game keys, well here you go.
Steam CD Keys are apparently these redeemable codes you can purchase from Steam retailers. It is received as a combination of letters and numbers typically emailed to you as a receipt when you buy a game off of Steam.
When you buy a game for Steam from a different retail store, you will find the CD key labeled on a card, sticker, or disk shipped along with your game. Be sure to check the packaging to make sure your key is valid and can be registered on Steam.