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Back in 1997 the ailing Sega Saturn saw a version of the hit PC shoot-em-up Duke Nukem 3D hit the shelves. On top of being a pretty decent port it contained one of the best and most secretive Easter eggs in gaming history, a little bonus game called Death Tank Zwei. It was a single screen multiplayer title in which up to seven gamers (using the Saturn’s multi-tap peripheral) fought against one another using small tanks. It could only be described as a manic, real-time version of Worms and despite having very simple graphics and minimal sound effects it had a pretty robust physics engine applied to the simple weapons and thrusters attached to each tank. It turned out to be one of the best multiplayer experiences on the console. Now this hidden gem has been resurrected and given a bit of spit and polish by developer Snowblind studios for release on Xbox Live.

Not a lot has changed in the tri-generational leap from Saturn to 360, at least as far as gameplay is concerned. The rules are pretty simple: battles take place on a randomly generated level, you can move your tanks left or right (slowly) and aim and fire your selected weapon which takes a set amount of time to charge up fully. For every kill you notch up you get cash to spend on better weapons or equipment which includes things like guided missiles, nukes, shields and turbo thrusters (letting you fly for a short time). The more powerful weapons take longer to charge up so you’ll have to pick the right time to use them or risk being struck down before you can unleash fiery hell.

The presentation has been inevitably upgraded from the Saturn’s simple vector-ish graphics and it now has pretty beefy sound effects to accompany the ensuing carnage, although it does lack the crazy thrash metal title music from the original. For those few gamers who got to play Death Tank Zwei you might be pleased to hear that the Saturn version is hidden away, just in case you have a hankering to revisit the old classic (it can be unlocked by hitting one of the supply ships that sometimes appear at the top of the screen during battles).

Death Tank was really made for online play so this re-release is a welcome addition to Xbox Live, even if the 1200 points are a bit steep for a multiplayer-only title. Still, after you try the hour-long demo it’ll be pretty difficult to resist spending those points on what is one of the most addictive multiplayer games on Live. See you on the battlefield…

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There are few games in history that can claim to be as iconic and important to gaming as Street Fighter 2. Alongside Super Mario Bros, Doom and R-Type, SF 2 served as a flag-bearer for an entire genre and a major influence on just about every title that followed it. Not only did it standardise things like energy bars and character types but it turned beat-em-ups into one of the most popular genres in the world. Arcades, which had slowly been getting less and less popular thanks to a resurgent home console market, were given a massive shot in the arm as school kids around the globe skipped classes to spend their hard earned quarters in SF 2’s sleek arcade cabinets. The early popularity of the SNES can be attributed to the near arcade-perfect (or so Capcom declared at the time) version on Nintendo’s home console, with gamers desperate for the chance to play the title at home.

But like so many other icons, SF 2’s brilliance has left many of its successors in the shade, and even Capcom themselves have struggled to match the refinement and balance of one of their biggest titles. Over the years the beat-em-up has become stagnant next to other genres despite some refinement in things like combos, parries and counters. After squeezing every ounce out of the SF 2 label with super, turbo, championship and HD editions, and the visually arresting Alpha/Zero series Capcom have almost gone back to basics with the latest, Street Fighter 4.

The first thing that hits you is the visual style. Capcom may have already dabbled with 3D graphics in the EX off-shoots, and games like Tekken and Virtua Fighter pulled off convincing 3D fighting systems long ago but SF 4 has an incredibly vivid and unique look to it. In a very obvious nod to its Magnus opus, Capcom have attempted to perfectly replicate the 2D sprites of the old era in glorious 3D. Each fighter has a slightly cell-shaded look to them and appear almost hand-painted when viewed close up. All the animation and moves look and feel like they did 17 years ago, and there are so many little touches in the animations that fans will notice that its just as entertaining watching the game being played as it is taking part yourself. The stages also look the part, with iconic backgrounds such as Chun-Li’s Chinese market and Guile’s US air base looking great in 3D.

So visually Street Fighter 4 very much harkens to days of old but how does it play? Well, unsurprisingly, this remains very faithful to the standard formula but Capcom have done a great job balancing the characters and move sets to make SF 4 feel as close to SF 2 as they could. Old players who haven’t played a beat-em-up since the original will feel right at home here, given a lot of the moves have stayed the same. And the combos, counters and ultra moves plucked from Alpha and given a bit a polish give an added layer of depth that the hardcore will relish practising. One of the joys of SF2 was that any two players could pick up the controller and have a decent stab at a fight – the old adage ‘easy to learn, difficult to master’ was never more appropriate, and its very pleasing to see Capcom adhering to that for this latest title. Button-bashing may get you a few cheap victories against low-level computer players but if you really want to get the best out of the game you’ll need to spend a lot of time perfecting moves and learning how and when to use them in battle, especially if you hope to compete in the online arena.

In a first for the series you can now test your skills against players around the world so you had better get some practise in. While doling out bountiful cans of ‘whupp-ass’ to the chum sitting next to you is still immensely satisfying, getting one over on a cocky Johnny foreigner is just that little bit more special. Online matches are a great addition to the series and will keep SF 4 locked firmly in your disc tray for many months to come. It’s not without problems though, as there are occasional lag issues which given the fast nature of the game can be frustrating. So too are the lobby searching options, which only seem to give you a choice of a couple of opponents at one time, by the time you’ve chosen one to fight the space is already filled up. The only way to get straight into a fight seems to be to set up one of your own, or use the rather excellent fight request feature, which can send a request to a friend if their playing through the arcade mode. Overall, online is still handled well and these few problems could be easily patched if Capcom are feeling charitable.

The only problems stopping this from being given full marks are the above mentioned online issues, the fact that console controllers can’t handle the genre (you really need to invest in an arcade controller) and two major issues of balance. Firstly, the last boss Seth is an extremely frustrating opponent because of his tendency to resort to a constant stream of cheap moves that make any fights above normal difficulty unfairly challenging. Secondly, the inclusion of Akuma’s one-hit KO may please those fans that can pull it off but for everyone else it just makes online fights against such players completely pointless. It’s also a real shame the proposed bonus games from SF 2 (the barrel, brick wall and car smashing ones) didn’t make an appearance, as they would have been the icing on a very tasty cake.

All in all it’s a fantastic conversion of the arcade game and the extra characters and modes make this the definitive version. Street Fighter 4 is not just a glowing tribute to a true classic but a fantastic game in its own right and no fan should be without it.

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Skate 2 is the sequel to the much loved Skate, developed by EA Blackbox, and known for its difficulty. Skate offered a fresh perspective on skateboarding genre in which Tony Hawk had dominated for eight years. The innovative ‘flick it’ trick system employed on Skate was a revolutionary turn for the extreme sports genre, yet the game was not without its flaws. The inability to move up stairs or around other obstacles along with the difficulty of objectives made it frustrating. These issues, among others, are addressed in Skate 2, along with bringing new features to the franchise.

The career for Skate 2 begins similarly to the first with a quirky opening video that introduces the professional skateboarders that make appearances throughout the game. The silent player-controlled character that was used in the previous game is faceless in the video so that he/she can be customised directly afterwards. Included in the wide range of customisation of a male or female character is the usual eye-brow placement and facial hair but also an impressive array of options for apparel. A great example is instead of purchasing set t-shirts there are a number of different colours and logos to design your own.

Skate 2 is a difficult game which, like the first requires patience and determination. There are a number of features in the game that will help the player overcome the challenging tasks, making the game less frustrating and tiring. Newcomers to the Skate trick system can use an optional tutorial for basics at the very beginning of the single player career, other optional tutorials appear when objectives require the player to perform certain types of tricks such as grinds, grabs or flips, all of which aid the player in becoming a custom to the radically different control scheme on offer.

The career path is essentially the same as the first game, you start as an amateur skater working your way up to a professional level by taking part in photo-shoots, videos and events with professional skateboarders, and eventually signing sponsorship deals. An important change to each of these is that there are now no tasks that require specific tricks to complete. This allows for more freedom in the criteria for objectives, giving the player an opportunity to perform any one of a number of tricks, where as in Skate the requirements were extremely specific and progression in the game often became difficult. Tasks in Skate 2 vary from a linear career path with optional races, spot ownerships and challenges, all of which can be accessed and instantly travelled to via a map on the pause menu. There are always additional activities across the game area, and the map is a great tool if you don’t want to travel on foot or skateboard.

Moving across areas of the aforementioned map is certainly an improvement to that of the original, with stairs now conquerable with walking. The ability to do this was defiantly a key simple gameplay tool missing from Skate, but now going up stairs and around obstacles has been made much simpler. Although an essential addition on paper, the skater looks extremely awkward, inflexible and slow without a skateboard under his feet. Where animation for each slight turn, intricate trick and gruesome bail is outstanding on the board, movement is extremely poor and disappointing when on two feet. The controls, which work extremely well for skating, become heavy, sluggish and imprecise when taking control of the player to walk and climb up stairs. The ability to move objects to more advantageous positions has been added to complement the off-board movement. This is only really useful in challenges when objectives require a trick over or on top of a certain objects. However in these cases a ramp is rarely more than 6 feet from where you start and it is no more than an annoying task to move it.

There are noticeable AI improvements, not only in opposing professional skateboarders but the pedestrians now move out of your way if they see you, an addition which creates less frustration and a smoother ride.

Skate 2 is a good looking game but is no step up from the original Skate. There are common technical issues when playing the game including texture loading and a generally washed out look, with textures looking less detailed, and overall not appearing as visually sharp as the original. The professional skaters on the other hand look a lot better, there is a lot more detail in textures, with good use of colours and tones. Attach this with superb voice recordings from all the cameo appearances and there is a large selection of life-like characters. The player-controlled character looks just as good, and even becomes scratched, damaged and scraped after a particularly harsh bail.

The sound in a sports game is critical to get right and in Skate 2 it is superb. The movement of the skateboard sounds extremely realistic with normal riding, grinding down rails and landing flips. The music soundtrack leaves a little to be desired although there are some tracks that fit well.

Online play is simply great with a good range of game modes. In both ranked and unranked matches there is a choice of Deathrace, Hall of Meat, Spot Battle, S.K.A.T.E., Best Trick, Jam, and Free skate. Free skate is particularly fun, although instead of the full game map reasonably sized areas are added for the player to choose from a list. In Free skate players can challenge the group to complete a high score, gap certain areas and other activities under a time limit. Video replays and photos from the single player career can be uploaded to the Skate.reel, where others can view and rate them. Players can also create their own “Spots” and upload them for other users to play and rate.

Overall Skate 2 lacks enough improvements to be essential. The most surprising problem with the game is the off-board movement, time spent off the board may be minimal but only adds to frustration when the most needed improvement to Skate was the removal of any annoying gameplay elements. By no means a bad game; it has many good features, but is below expectations for repairing and expanding on the original game.

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Another year and it’s Treyarch’s turn to tackle the Call Of Duty series once again, and after Infinity Wards dabble last year in the future with ‘Modern Warfare’ the series returns to it’s World War II roots. Thankfully it’s clear from the offset that ‘World At War’ is an undoubtedly superior endeavor than that of Treyarch’s past efforts, taking various favorable elements from ‘Modern Warfare’ and implementing them into the older time period.

The campaign spans a healthy 13 missions which are split up in Japanese and German locations. If your not playing in the Japanese Pacific theater as part of the American Marines, you will find yourself battling in the Eastern front as a Red Army Russian soldier. Both settings offer plenty of historic battles, such as the Battle Of Berlin and the Makin Island raid, to name but a few; all of which took place in the closing years of World War II and offer a strong assortment of first-person shooter action. The action is split up between the two locales in no particular order, so you will go from playing one perspective to another from level to level.

Throughout the game, the conflicts in which the player will find themselves in are full of energy and action, and although these typical scenarios may not come across as at all surprising, they offer a fun and diverse experience overall. The additions of the flamethrower is welcomed, as is superb voice acting from both Gary Oldman of ‘The Dark Knight’ fame and Keifer Sutherland of ’24’. These exciting additions as well as the option to play the campaign cooperatively with three friends over Xbox Live ensure that ‘World At War’ is a game with plenty to offer. The offerings continue with a scoring mode available which sees you and your friends racing to get the kills first for precious points. Unfortunately this option filled campaign mode is hampered only by the fact that after each level (if playing with friends), the game returns you to the lobby, rather than allowing for a solid play through.

If you enjoyed the multiplayer offered in ‘Modern Warfare’ then ‘World At War’ provides an alternative and interesting take on it. The radar is a recon plane, and where you may usually call in a helicopter, instead you call in a vicious pack of dogs to take down your enemies, which admittedly is somewhat worryingly amusing. In addition to these variations, the majority of the multiplayer works in a very similar fashion to the previous game, offering levels of player customisation, player perks, and the chance to earn experience points as you play. The largest new addition to the multiplayer is the inclusion of tanks, and while only available on some of the larger somewhat duller maps, they allow one player to drive, while another mans a machine gun, adding an element of further cooperative play into the mix.

With plenty of variety on offer, an engaging yet familiar campaign, and plenty of options for multiplayer play, including an unlockable ‘zombie’ mode, ‘World at War’ has a great deal to put forward, all of which makes for an impressive and enjoyable package. Yet despite being a surprisingly refreshing take on the tired World War II setting ‘World At War’ is in a clear shadow of last’s years entry in to the series, which is in some ways is unfortunate, as this year’s effort is a wholly accomplished title.

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Did you know that the Prince Of Persia series has been around since 1989? It’s true, ever since the original release back in the late 80’s the series has gone on to be groundbreaking in video gaming terms, the first motion capture animation in a video game is one such example, it has even made it into the Guinness World Records six times. It’s no surprise that the latest incarnation, has a lot to live up to.

The action commences when the Prince, who decides to remain nameless for some reason, stumbles upon Elika, a princess, when looking for his donkey (really? Yes). Elika leads the Prince to a temple where we meet her father, who releases Ahriman, who proceeds to corrupt the world with his evil. Guess who has to stop him? Typical.

Both graphics and environments in Persia are lavish and the almost cell-shaded visual style will please many, however for the first Prince of Persia title on a next generation console it doesn’t look impressive enough, there’s a certain roughness to it that is stopping it look it’s best. That said it is an unusual and somewhat unique looking title, and that’s no bad thing. Despite some odd choices (Persian’s with American accents?), voice acting is overall well done and adds to the likability factor of the characters, as well as help to create a believable relationship between them, although there are one or two corny lines.

Prince Of Persia’s environment is divided into individual levels that can be selected from the main map. It’s up to our heroes to run, jump, grapple and climb in order to reach each section, once there it’s a case of getting to the central point (the fertile zone) and dispelling the evil, returning the environment to it’s former splendor. It all sounds fun but the environments are to obvious, in that all the grapple points look the same, and all the climbing points look the same; there is no guess work involved what so ever. As such the final destination is apparent, it becomes a case of pressing the right buttons in the right combination to get there, and should the Prince fall Elika is there to rescue you. It’s impossible to die and due to this somewhat insulting design choice the game lacks in challenge. That said the addition of Elika as a companion throughout proceedings is welcome and has been integrated with some success, she assists the prince when climbing and jumping through the levels and at no point does she become a hindrance, so the Prince is free to continue without fear that’s she’s lagging behind. It’s a shame that with two characters involved that the developers didn’t see fit to put in a co-op mode to increase the games lifespan.

After evil has been dispelled from the area, light seeds are left behind, these need to be collected in order to unlock new areas and new abilities, which allow the prince to jump from certain platforms. Light seeds addition to the game play do allow for more exploration, however it seems more like an aspect that has been added to flesh it out rather than for a particular reason.

Battle sequences are where Prince Of Persia excels, a combination of moves can be created that works in such a manner that it does not require button bashing, instead a correct sequence of buttons and expert timing are required to pull off impressive moves, some of which see the Prince and Elika working together. Of course there is a downside, all the battles are one on one, it would’ve been nice to have multiple opponents to add an extra and more exciting element to it. Also battles are few and far between, it would perhaps be better served if they were implemented more frequently into the exploration aspects. Fights would’ve been far more challenging and fun if the enemies could chase our hero or there was a danger of falling off.

Perhaps action isn’t the best word to describe Prince of Persia, the majority of the game centres around exploration, but then again even that word promises more than is delivered. In fact Prince of Persia offers little in terms of substantial game play, each area runs on the same basis, climb to fertile zone, defeat boss, collect light seeds. After that there isn’t a whole lot to do. So while combining moves together to reach a certain point is fun, it’s not enough to hold Prince of Persia amongst other adventure titles, and would it have hurt them to put in a co-op mode?

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Those who’ve somehow managed to miss, or flat out refused to watch the Bourne series (Identity, Supremacy or Ultimatum) at cinemas have missed out on perhaps three of the best action films in the last decade. As with all movie tie-ins a question is raised as to whether the interactive version can get anywhere close to the impact that its celluloid counterpart had. The answer tends to be a disappointing and inevitable no; perhaps with a few exceptions movie tie-ins tend to be rushed to market and poorly executed. The Bourne Conspiracy is no exception.

For those not in the know The Bourne Conspiracy follows the story of Jason Bourne, who after being found in the ocean suffering with amnesia, attempts to piece together who he is. What Bourne doesn’t realize is that he is considered a rogue agent by the Treadstone project, the secret government program that trained him. But wait a minute, that’s the synopsis to the Bourne Identity isn’t it? Correct. Those who are familiar with series will note that Identity is first film in the series, not this ‘Conspiracy’, so the question has to be asked, what was the thinking behind the name change? Whatever the answer, the developers are going to have to think of another ingenious film title when, and more to the point if, the demand occurs for the next game.

Action to’s and throws between the typical gun toting action and the more unique close quarter combat. For the most part the action is forgettable and average at best, its the usual case of shooting enemies from a distance or running up for hand to hand combat, of which neither method requires any sort of stealth or craftiness. It is a shame when it’s so abundant in the film, there’s not even the option to avoid enemies as the levels are designed in such a linear style that it is impossible to do so.

It is the close quarter combat that’s perhaps one of the more appealing, enjoyable and also irritating aspects of the Bourne Conspiracy. Although, that said, there are no other notable aspects. As Bourne approaches a foe he enters the combat mode, here the ‘A’ button can be used to block while the ‘X’ and ‘Y’ buttons are used to in varied combination’s to attack. As successful attacks are landed a meter builds up, once full Bourne can perform a special attack, which manifests itself as those oh so cool fight scenes from the film. The meter itself has three sections; if two sections are full then a special attack can be performed on two enemies at once, three sections means three enemies. While it is a highlight it’s not without its faults, once entered combat mode cannot be escaped from, fights also tend to be slow with special meter taking an age to build up. However the special moves are worth the wait.

While most of the levels are in the third person perspective, routine is broken with the car chase around the streets of Paris, which fans will remember as incredible, tense, high paced action all in a Mini (a nice reference for British gaming fans). It’s not surprising that the recreation is none of these. The car handling is horrible; it careers from left to right at even the gentlest turn, smashing into bins and lampposts, all without damage. To top it off it looks more like a basic PlayStation 2 title than a supposed next generation title.

From the outset Conspiracy looks like a rushed game, which is odd given that it has been released so long after the film. The visuals are average at best, as is the game play, that said the hand-to-hand combat does have it’s moments and can be fun, although that has it downsides. A game that’s based on a film as action packed as the Bourne Identity is never going to reach such standards, the Bourne Conspiracy is testament to that and to top it off the lead character doesn’t even look like Matt Damon.

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After an extended hiatus Red Alert is back, on Xbox and (eventually) PlayStation 3 consoles. The Red Alert franchise is known for its excellent storytelling albeit through lengthy cut scenes and over the top characters and this title is no different. This, in addition to gameplay that spans the previous two titles have made Red Alert 3 one of the most anticipated RTS games of all time. The opening shows the Soviets on the verge of defeat as the Allies roll onto Russian soil. Thinking fast, the Russians employ the use of an experimental time machine, go back into time before all of the events of the Red Alert series, and eliminate Albert Einstein. With no Einstein, there’s no nuclear weaponry, and when the Russians go back to the future, they find that the Soviet forces are no longer on the verge of crumbling. Instead, the Allied forces are down and out. But the feeling of victory doesn’t last long, as a new threat emerges as a direct result of the timeline-tampering and the Japanese forces rumble onto the scene to create a three-way conflict.

The three different entities and a big focus on naval combat provide the beef of Red Alert 3’s gameplay. The good thing here is that the faction differences are meaningful enough to require you to employ different strategies, but similar enough so that no team has an advantage. The campaign mode takes you through all three factions and like previous C&C games, you’ll find bonus objectives to complete, and the story is told via full-motion HD video sequences that set up each mission. You’ll also get a lot of video during the missions in a window that doesn’t block your view of the action. This gives the missions a lot of personality and keeps you engaged in the Red Alert world at all times. All of the FMV and interaction between characters really makes the campaign a treat to see, as you’ll encounter a lot of great moments on all sides.

Another new feature of RA3 is that the game has been built from the ground up with co-operative play in mind. That means that you’ll always have a co-commander by your side, either a friend on Xbox Live or an AI-based partner that you can give limited commands to. In most cases this works great, as in some cases your partner will have a base in a different area of the map, making them better suited to attack immediate threats, or letting you double up on the offense. Unfortunately there’s no matchmaking for this, meaning you’re going to have to invite a friend every time you want to co-op campaign it up’. Probably a sensible decision, but it would have been nice to have it included in there for those without RTS buddies.

As said, there are large naval/water sections on the maps, in fact, every one of the game’s multiplayer maps has some water. This means you can now build most of your base at sea, with only the structures devoted to deploying ground units locked to land. This changes a lot of the strategy commonly found in real-time strategy games and really forces you to rethink the best ways to attack. But besides this rather notable difference to prior games, Red Alert 3 is still based on the classic C&C foundations. But this time you’ll find it difficult building gigantic forces and slowly evolving your base to completion before you even think about attacking the enemy. This is a fast-moving game, and pumping out small forces of multiskilled units and sending them off to fight seems to be the key to victory, rather than building up enough units to stomp around the map at will. As such, expect to see enemies heading your way pretty frequently, too. And sometimes managing your wide array of units gets to be a bit much. You’ll find yourself getting overwhelmed and even stressed when battles got hectic. But the game is rewarding. As you play more and more, you’ll learn when to employ each strategy in a more calm and collected fashion, and reaping the rewards as you go. During the course of the campaign mode, the cut scenes are more than entertaining and even humorous at times, with the likes of Jenny McCarthy and Gemma Atkinson on board as Tanya and a ranked Lieutenant respectively.

In addition to co-op play, you can also set up 4 player matches both online against humans or as skirmish matches against the AI. In terms of graphics, the game looks fantastic on a large screen HDTV, with some beautiful explosions to be viewed during campaign. For someone who hasn’t played a RTS before would perhaps find the Xbox 360 controls much more manageable than mouse and keyboard on PC. However it can be difficult trying to remember every single option and the different unit selection controls, adding to the stress that can be had during frantic battles. While there isn’t a great deal to be said about the music, fans of the previous two games will be pleased to hear many of the original themes and sounds have been re-worked for the third game. From the banging, upbeat theme of the main menu to the interactive in-mission music that picks up whenever battles commence, music is just about as good as it possibly could be.

For the hardcore Red Alert and Command & Conquer players, the changes made in RA3 (thankfully) haven’t abandoned the core of what makes these games so good, which makes this the best console RTS ever. Unfortunately, the excellent cutscenes won’t be quite enough to grasp a new audience and keep the casual gamer at the command post.

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Activision grabbed the rights to the James Bond franchise back in 2006, and the latest addition to the Bond video game series, ‘Quantum Of Solace’ is the first from the studio since their acquisition. Yet despite what the box art may convey at first glance, Quantum Of Solace is in fact a game of two halves, and ironically enough the greater half is made up of gameplay from the previous Bond film, Casino Royale.

An obvious route to take this title would be to portray the story as per the cinema releases (in order), but Treyarch has attempted a different approach. Upon playing the first few chapters of the new film, a stray flashback occurs, and you then find yourself playing out Craig’s first Bond effort from the start. Fast forward, and subsequent to playing through Casino Royale (minus the card games) you find yourself back playing Quantum for all of one more mission. While this mix may please some die hard Bond fans, especially due to the lack of a Casino Royale game, the flashback approach feels forced and shoehorned in, adding little to the progression of the games loosely portrayed telling of the films stories. Some levels are shorter than others, while further levels offer more demanding gameplay, but overall the game has enough to keep any gamer busy for around an average of 8 hours, depending on the difficulty level.

Beyond the method in which the levels have been delivered, Quantum Of Solace provides typical first-person shooter mechanics, borrowed from the Call Of Duty 4 engine, which supports the gameplay suitably. A cover system, more than satisfying aiming, and takedowns all make for a fairly fulfilling experience which is negligibly more jeering than the average shooter. In essence the incorporation of the Call Of Duty 4 engine aids to this game fittingly. Besides these adopted elements, the game also has several untypical sequences, be it taking out security cameras, balancing as you traverse across a narrow beam, or stealthily making your way across the outside edge of a building. It’s these fragments of the game which break up the average experience and offer a short slice of variety.

In addition to the single player experience on offer, a multiplayer mode is available, and although it offers a wide selection of options, from standard choices, to a number of Bond like game modes, such as “Bond Evasion” and  “Golden Gun”, all of it yet again seems borrowed from other sources. Like Call Of Duty 4, multiplayer has a system in place in which weapon upgrades can be earned and certain perks applied to your lifeless multiplayer being, a welcome addition to a multiplayer far from exciting, despite it’s variety. Another somewhat odd factor of the multiplayer portion is the characters animations, you and your enemies all move in a stiff rigid manner, which at first was a large distraction in a world of fluidity.

Overall Activision’s first attempt is generally an average affair, the game doesn’t look overly attractive, the single player, in parts, will please Bond fans no end, but the average gamer wont garner anything new from the experience. A soulless James Bond is portrayed in a somewhat passable title.

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Parkour, you remember it. It was once the craze that had idiots running around town centres jumping on bins and swinging from bus stops. Well now you too can enjoy the wonderment of risking life and limb atop a roof and all from the comfort of your armchair thanks to DICE, the creators of the hit series of Battlefield games. Despite the Mirrors Edge taking place from the same first person perspective used by Battlefield, it represents something of a huge departure from DICE’s normal offerings, as you will come to see.

The most immediately striking thing about Mirrors Edge is its ultra clean, almost cel-shaded aesthetic.  The phosphorus whites of buildings burn into the over saturated blue of the sky. Neon lighting, impossibly clean glass and grids of gleaming pipe work are liberally sprinkled throughout. In a world where games are famously either brown or dark brown it is refreshing to play something that makes use of the primary colours, and with such style to boot. You play Faith a youthful free runner whose job would appear to be that of a courier, navigating from rooftop to rooftop dodging ‘blues’. You see, the world of Mirrors Edge is far from the modern utopia you might imagine, oh no. CCTV Cameras line the streets and people are ruthlessly kept in check by a big nasty totalitarian regime. Suffice to say that you become embroiled in a game of cat and mouse with the cops after your sister if framed for a murder. The plot, as a whole, sits loosely atop the game, and allows you to follow it or not, and you probably won’t. It’s not that it’s bad, it just not great.

With the graphics and script taken care of its time to turn your attention to the games other big pull: the gameplay. Mirrors Edge does away with the usual FPS mechanic of loading you up to the nines with guns and tasking you with the destruction of a whole town, and instead asks that you nimbly leap from point A to B, all whilst trying to avoid enemies. Should you be forced into a situation where you cannot escape said bad guys, you will find a number of disarming manoeuvres at your disposal. These allow you to take weapons from enemies, and even use them. To do so though will surely leave you feeling somewhat empty inside, knowing that you’ve failed as a free runner. You see, gunplay is not encouraged, as it removes you from the flow of the game. That and its downright mean to shoot people. The emphasis on fleeing rather than fighting is stressed even more so by the controls. Leap from a building edge and Faith will grab and clamber up. It’s possible to spring up off objects, vault over electric fences or onto zip lines. You can wall run, jump onto ladders, swing from monkey bars, and everything in between. For the most part the controls actually work very well, allowing you to build up incredible momentum as you run and jump across and over obstacles. True appreciation of the game comes when you manage to link together a number of these moves. In fact, every level presents you with a rhythm of sorts that must be adhered to. Hit your jump and crouch buttons with the right timing and you’ll be rewarded with a genuine sense of achievement, as you pick up speed and out run the enemy with ease. Break the rhythm and the momentum is lost, forcing you to take a breath, get your bearings and carry on.

Thankfully for Mirrors Edge, it gets more right than it does wrong. The control scheme works, which is saying something as it truly does sail into uncharted waters. The sense of speed can be exhilarating and the set pieces (unless you are forced to play them over and over due to their difficulty) are, in general, great.

Now for the obligatory negative comments. The combat system feels unfinished. Dice were faced with a difficult balance to try and maintain; a balance between encouraging the player to run or fight dependant on the situation.  The game is obviously skewed into encouraging you to run, and the combat system is indicative of this. Disarm moves feel clunky to perform and the bullet time effect that is available feels needless. Gunplay also doesn’t feel right, but again, this is probably due to the fact that you really aren’t supposed to use them. Trial and error can also be the order of the day for many of the games set pieces. In fact, often is the case where you will find yourself dropped into a level with no real clue as to where you are supposed to be heading.  Nothing breaks the games cool styling’s more than it forcing you to curelessly run and jump from various rooftops in a bid to find the correct path.  Runner’s ‘vision’ helps to alleviate some of this frustration, with key paths showing up red. This only seems to work around 90% of the time however; the rest of which you will spend hurling yourself onto the pavements below, wondering where you went wrong.

To chastise Mirrors Edge over its negatives too much would feel unfair. It’s a game that sets out to do so much more than the majority of run-of-the mill FPS games today. For this it should be rewarded. It is fun and the sense of movement, energy and sheer style it communicates are unparalleled.

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Guitar Hero is a franchise where it’s nearly impossible to look at the game without comparing it to its younger, hipper cousin that it really wishes wasn’t part of the family: Rock Band. However this review will attempt to minimise any comparison made between the two action/music-rhythm games until a feature coming later this year will pick a winner for your valuable pennies this Christmas. And valuable indeed, with the full instrument pack weighing in at £150, Santa may need some FedEx assistance this year for gamers. The instrument pack features the game (EA: Take note), a USB microphone, wireless guitar and wireless drums, which you’ll really need to get the full Guitar Hero: World Tour experience.

The inclusion of drums in Guitar Hero is without doubt the biggest new feature of this year’s game and with improved quality promised over its competitors the results have been… Guitar Hero Drumsdisappointing. The look and feel of the drum kit is excellent: 2 raised cymbals and 3 large pads have helped fill the gap between fun and realism. However the foot pedal has nothing to attach itself to and can be easily moved into awkward positions during songs. But the biggest let down with drumming? Star Power, which is activated by hitting both cymbals simultaneously. While this may sound relatively straightforward, hitting both symbols in unison without missing the previous and following notes of a fast chart is unnecessarily challenging. In addition to this, our drum kit didn’t recognise several attempts of activating star power, not only keeping our score down for longer than expected, but also killing our combo multiplier, making it near-impossible to activate star power during extremely fast drumming portions – when we needed it most.

Playing guitar in GH:WT is truly where the game excels, thanks to its bigger, yet quieter guitar. Improvements to this year’s model include a touch-sensitive pad, a palm sized button for activating star power and the Xbox Guide/PS Home button being combined with the analogue stick to provide a cleaner, more realistic looking guitar. The touch sensitive pad is great for insane solos, however the frets are smaller and it’s easy to disorientate yourself as there’s no indent on the middle fret, forcing you to constantly look down to check your finger placement. Minor nag aside, this is the best Guitar Hero guitar ever manufactured as the strumming is quieter than ever, with a sense of strumming feedback still in place. The guitar note charts are easier to play than Guitar Hero 3, thankfully, although some sections are flat out impossible to play without the touch pad, meaning a purchase of at least the guitar edition is essential for guitar enthusiasts. Not all note charts are entirely accurate either, almost as if Neversoft are attempting to make songs more difficult than they are on real guitar.

So far, not bad: The drumming experience can be frustrating but is made up for with an excellent guitar build. Singing in Guitar Hero was hardly going to be a deal breaker for the majority of fans, but an important factor nonetheless. Unfortunately, vocals are a disappointment thanks to inaccurate pitch charting and a lack of feedback to the singer on how well he/she is performing. But still, when singing Bon Jovi’s “Livin’ on a Prayer”, will you really be that bothered?

In order to maximise the fun out of Guitar Hero, you’ll want to play the full experience with a singer, a drummer and a lead and bass guitarist. Simply put, this is the greatest Guitar Hero multiplayer experience if you have similarly skilled players in your band. Sadly, there are two minor niggles that completely destroy the party element of the game, especially for plastic peripheral noobies. The first problem is a pretty serious flaw: If someone fails their part of the song on any instrument, the whole band goes down with them; there’s absolutely no way to save a failed band member. Secondly, it’s next to impossible to tell if a band member is performing poorly as the only way to tell is by looking at said persons section of the screen, something incredibly difficult to pull off on higher difficulty levels. Better hope your band members have high communication.

It must be said that there are several positives with the game’s presentation and design, such as the ability to create setlists to play in solo or band quickplay modes, making for a better flowing experience. Also, character creation in GH:WT is surprisingly detailed, with customised possibilities for almost everything from instruments and band logos down to individual tattoo’s for created rockers.

Another new feature in Guitar Hero: World Tour is the Music Studio, which lets players create their own tracks using a controller or compatible guitar or drum kit. While the concept is fantastic, the majority of gamers will be put off by either the complexity, poor audio (read: MIDI) quality of the programme or the complete lack of vocals support. Fortunately there are some gems out there on GHTunes (The free in-game service to upload and download songs made in Music Studio) but with a 3 minute/1200 note limit on songs, don’t be expecting the next Arctic Monkeys to be producing songs on Guitar Hero.

Speaking of music, the game comes with the most on-disk songs ever shipped for a Guitar Hero game, 86 to be precise, and features the most diverse range of artists ever seen on a music video game. Michael Jackson, Metallica, Coldplay, Muse, Sting, Willie Nelson and Lenny Kravitz are some of the artists you should expect to play in the game. At the end of the day the soundtrack won’t please everyone, and there are a fair few duffers to play on each instrument, but the promise of continuous DLC should help gamers tailor their soundtrack to their needs over time.

Overall, one word to sum up Guitar Hero: World Tour would be disappointment. An impressive setlist and decent instruments prevent this game from bombing due to its linear career mode, multiplayer disappointments and lackluster song creation options. This should have been an awesome party game that anyone can pick up and play, but simple design flaws have prevented newcomers to be left frustrated and denied the one thing this game should be all about: Fun.


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Far Cry 2 is about as removed from the admired original as possible. With a new story in place and a change of developer, those expecting a faithful sequel will be in for a surprise. This new instalment in Ubisoft’s IP sees you take the role of a mercenary who finds himself working for a client in the middle of an African civil war. Your overall aim is to take out a notorious arms dealer, known as ‘The Jackal’, who is fuelling the wars continuation.

Reaching this final objective is refreshingly a non-linear one (at least initially), as Far Cry 2 enables the player to explore a beautifully detailed and varied open world, all with a highly impressive immense selection of weaponry on offer. Lush forests, exposed barren savannah, and run down villages make up just some of the environments available within this seamless ecosystem. This refreshing approach to a typically undeviating genre is also applied to the mission structure, where the player can pick and choose how and when to tackle the games various challenges. Because of this open structure, exploration is key and visiting all of the games various locales is a definite pleasure.

Unfortunately, despite these merriments, it’s through playing the games various contests that the disappointing factors of Far Cry 2 start to show. A dull politically charged storyline is quickly established as lacklustre due to the games global threat being portrayed in a somewhat mediocre fashion; this along with repetitive missions, poor design choices, and vastly buggy gameplay soon reveal the problems within.

One such example of a poor design choice is the weapon system. The game has a notable arsenal on offer, but sorrowfully more often than not, using it isn’t an option. Instead you find yourself using a second rate ‘hand me down’ gun from one of the games endless foes, and it would seem every opponent in the land is incapable of caring for a firearm. They consistently jam and cease to function, more often than not in the heat of a fire fight. This play mechanic is clearly in place to force players to spend the in game currency on new guns, but this is more of frustration and a disruption than anything else. Admittedly some explosive memorable moments are to be had, but sadly these are too infrequent within the overall experience to hold any overall worth.

If you can ignore these obvious frustrations the full game will probably set you back around 20 underwhelming hours, although it’s clear that with all the side missions, collectable diamonds to find, and the sheer exploration aspect, that much more playtime can be gained from the single player experience.

Thankfully a much more rewarding time can be had with the games multiplayer. A variety of modes are on offer, such as capture the diamond, standard deathmatch and more, all of which are relatively enjoyable, lag free and packed with action. But it’s the games included map maker which really will add life to this otherwise average title. A breadth of options and amazing creative freedom give players a remarkable tool to develop some stunning multiplayer maps. Having this impressive creation system in place really will extend the games life, as the well balanced multiplayer can be endlessly enjoyed due to new maps constantly being created by the games community.

Overall Far Cry 2 offers a lot to gamers, with a gorgeous immersive world to explore, a simple yet testing single player campaign with plenty to do, and an ever expanding multiplayer world to discover. Several problems stop this game achieving greatness and it’s a real shame as the potential is just waiting to burst through, it’s an entertaining effort which some gamers will enjoy in parts.