The video game developer effect can create the impression of omniscience and omnipresence, if the game developer had knowledge of all probabilities at a given point in time. After all, if you follow in Vox's argument that God is a video game developer, then it also follows that he has the capability to extract out a snapshot of our universe and build a simulation of the future off of it using the probabilities as factors, but with the time factor compressed to infinitesimally tiny, so that the simulation plays out basically instantaneously. He would also, of course, be able to be "surprised", which is one of the things Vox says about God, that God is occasionally "surprised" in the OT. Or that he plans on doing something, and then "repents" of doing it when Moses or some other prophet talks Him out of it.I don't think that's fair to say. When I followed him more closely he did a stream where he said he considers God to be akin to a more powerful video game developer who, if he wants to, can pause the game and find out whatever he wants to know about it. I still strongly disagree with that, as it of course denies his complete omniscience and omnipresence, but I do not think that is polytheist, or at a bare minimum that is not his intention.
The traditional argument about those reactions of God is that they are anthropologizations of an infinite God, expressed for our sake as finite beings to better interact with us and teach us that our behaviors drive consequences.