v. To stop, leave, or renounce something in a rage, particularly a video game.
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An often sleazy but interesting book. Lots of suspicious claims here I have never heard before, including that Elvis was never drafted into the army but was in fact secretly enlisted by the Colonel. …Almost ragequit towards the end when the author lends credibility to the ludicrous idea that Elvis was "murdered."
—Art, “Colonel Tom Parker: The Curious Life of Elvis Presley's Eccentric Manager” (comment), Goodreads, January 30, 2015
As a dedicated player and subscriber to the game, with about 500 hours of playtime under his belt thus far, I do not see enough reason to "ragequit" as many have done.
—Nate Lanxon, “Elder Scrolls Online threatens 'pay to win' with console launch,” Wired UK, January 21, 2015
My 60-year old mother just hilariously ragequit the Toronto Blue Jays because she heard they traded Brett Lawrie to Oakland.
—Ryan Hart, “My 60-year…,” Twitter, November 28, 2014
2005 (earliest)
To stop playing a game out of an anger towards an event that transpired within the game.
—cerv, “ragequit,” Urban Dictionary, March 28, 2005

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