A Louisville, Kentucky, man hit his one-year-old son in the head after losing a video game, killing the child, police said Sunday.

According to the arrest report, 26-year-old Anthony Trice was looking after the child at his home when he decided to play video game on Friday. He was playing the game in the bedroom when he started losing. He became angry and threw the remote control on the floor.

Trice then hit his son in the head with his fist, causing serious injury. When the child started crying, Trice picked him up in order to make him quiet. He then carried the baby into the kitchen to make him a bottle of milk. However, while walking, he dropped the baby. Trice soon picked the baby up and walked to the kitchen, Fox-affiliated television station WDRB reported.

Trice brought his son back to the bedroom where he "propped him up in a seated position." He then wrapped the baby with a blanket and placed the bottle into his mouth before going to the bathroom. When he returned, Trice noticed that something was wrong with the baby and immediately called 911. The baby was rushed to Norton Children's Hospital.

On Sunday evening, Louisville Metro Police spokeswoman Alicia Smiley confirmed the baby had succumbed to injuries in the morning. Trice was arrested Saturday and charged with first-degree criminal abuse. The charges were, however, upgraded to murder after the baby died. Trice was scheduled for arraignment Monday.

In a similar incident in February 2018, a Pennsylvania man was arrested after he dropped his five-month-old daughter following a video game loss, killing the baby. Police said Zion Isaiah Shockley, 18, was “angry because he wasn't doing very well in the video games, so then, he took this child and shook her and dropped her, like she was a basketball.” The baby suffered cardiac arrest and died two days later. Shockley was charged with murder, the Hawaii News Now reported.

This image shows a pair of handcuffs at the Commissariat de Police Nationale (National Police Station) in Alfortville, France, Nov. 21, 2016. THOMAS SAMSON/AFP/Getty Images