Se você está ainda em dúvida sobre qual videogame da próxima geração pegar, veio ao lugar certo. Destacamos as principais diferenças entre eles, …
Additional Resource: 28 PS5 ou Xbox Series X, como escolher o seu? [Comparativo]
Luckslinger is a challenging action platformer with a luck mechanic and a hip hop soundtrack. The gameplay is challenging, making you savor every health point you have. It’s all about keeping your head cool in hot situations. And looking stylish while doing so. I’m Donald, the game designer of Luckslinger. Our studio consists of a […]
The World War II MMO shooter Enlisted is now available in an open beta across console and PC. The game features multiple different campaigns that take place in historical periods during the war. Dozens of missions are available for each campaign, along with numerous locations and different game modes.
There are 12 infantry classes to choose from, and each has their own set of unique weapons and equipment. There are also tanks and aircraft, with specific vehicles available depending on the country you’re playing as.
The two campaigns available in Enlisted right now include the Battle of Moscow and the Invasion of Normandy. Players can unlock new soldiers, weapons, and vehicles as they progress, and you can swap between them whenever.
You can check out the Enlisted open beta trailer to learn more. The game is developed by Darkflow Software and published by Gaijin Entertainment.
In a blog post, the developer said it recently made a change for the open beta to address feedback around the game’s premium squads, which you buy with real money. The big takeaway is that the studio has lowered the effectiveness of the premium squads so they are “not drastically better” than standard squads.
Enlisted has actually already been available for months on Xbox Series X through the Game Preview program, but it’s now available more widely on Xbox as well as PlayStation and PC through its open beta.
The locations you explore in Monster Hunter Rise have already felt the delicate touch of humanity’s hand. Traditional Japanese torii can be found weaving through mountainside paths, leading to sacred shrines, while decaying temples have been reclaimed by nature as local plant life envelops the aging architecture. Signs of human life can even be found at the base of a raging volcano and in the midst of a flooded forest, where a Mesoamerican-style pyramid dominates the landscape.
If 2018’s Monster Hunter World was all about unearthing a new continent as an intrepid frontiersman, then Rise is a triumphant return to the Old World with valuable lessons learned. An enhanced port of the 3DS title Monster Hunter Generations Ultimate may have already graced the Nintendo Switch, but Rise is the first game in the series built from the ground up for Nintendo’s latest console. As such, Rise closely follows in the footsteps of World while reneging on some of its changes and introducing plenty of new impactful ideas that excellently shift the focus towards the series’ heart-pumping action.
The core Monster Hunter gameplay loop has remained relatively unchanged as you hunt down gargantuan monsters, harvest their materials to craft new weapons and armor, and tackle increasingly tougher foes. World coalesced both the single and multiplayer parts of the experience into one cohesive whole, but Rise reverts back to the old ways by splitting them into disparate Village and Hub quests. Village quests can only be played alone, while Hub quests can still be tackled solo but are designed with multiple players in mind. This isn’t the most welcome setup for newcomers since it isn’t immediately clear which quests progress the story, nor is there any indication of whether or not you should be alternating between both paths. The impact this structure has on the game isn’t as substantial as it initially seems, though. Hunting the same monster multiple times has always been a part of Monster Hunter’s DNA, so repeating the same mission as both a Village and Hub quest is something you would typically seek out anyway.