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Sun Jul 22, 2012 8:34 am#1


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Tên thật Tên thật : Nguyễn Văn Phẫm
Điện Thoại Điện Thoại : 01645149906
Tổng số bài gửi Tổng số bài gửi : 145
Tham gia : 04/12/2011
Tuổi : 31
Đến từ Đến từ : TP Bến Tre
Tên thật Tên thật : Nguyễn Văn Phẫm
Điện Thoại Điện Thoại : 01645149906
Tổng số bài gửi Tổng số bài gửi : 145
Tham gia : 04/12/2011
Tuổi : 31
Đến từ Đến từ : TP Bến Tre
Bài gửi Fortune Street USA WII PC 2011 - Game Mario [Fshare / MF]
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Fortune Street USA WII PC 2011 - Game Mario [Fshare / MF]

Định dạng : ISO
Dung lượng : 4.33 GB
Thể loại : Game giả lập
Năm phát hành : 2011

Giới thiệu :

Fortune Street, developed by Square Enix, brings together the characters
of both the Mario and Dragon Quest universes into one gaming
experience. Now fans of the two series can finally see Yoshi stand
alongside a Slime, or Mario face off against a Platypunk just not in the
way you're probably expecting. Rather than an epic adventure (or sports
collection), Fortune Street is a video board game in the same vein as
Monopoly. Known in Japan as Itadaki Street, Fortune Street marks the
first time this franchise (which has been around for more than two
decades) will be released in the States.
Created by Yuji Horii, the man behind Dragon Quest, the game has players
rolling dice and moving around oddly-shaped boards. Much like Monopoly,
you use your starting wealth of cash to purchase unoccupied property
you land on, which you can expand the value of by investing in (you can
do this when you land on one of your own lots or on the bank square).
Buy more than one piece of property in the same district and the value
of your assets rises. If someone lands on one of your lots they have to
pay you rent that turn. Your property becomes your primary source of
income and power as the game progresses, so it's extremely important to
invest wisely. The ultimate goal is to make as much bank as possible and
force your opponents into bankruptcy.
But it doesn't stop there. There are a few key differences that set
Fortune Street apart from Rich Uncle Pennybags' board game and help make
it an even deeper and more complex experience. Along the way you also
have to try to land on all four suit squares (Clubs, Spades, Hearts,
Diamonds), then make your way back to the bank square to claim your
promotion (complete with a pay packet). Each board is also separated
into different districts, and the more shops you own within a district
the more rent you'll be able to charge. The inclusion of a stock market
also forces players to think about how they invest in these districts
and in their own property. Depending on how the market fluctuates you
can either win or lose big. It's an interesting addition to the formula,
but it does add a sometimes annoyingly random element to the equation
when all of your planning goes awry thanks to a sudden drop in the
Although the game has a tutorial mode, and makes sense once you're
actually playing it, the steep learning curve is likely to put off a lot
of players unfamiliar with Itadaki Street. Between special square
effects, investing, the stock market, districts and more, the game's
many layers can make for a somewhat convoluted formula at times. The
best board games don't operate like that, and it sort of steps on its
effectiveness as a fun party game - and means it will likely only appeal
to board game enthusiasts and those who just want to see Mario and
Dragon Quest combined, no matter the format. Yet Fortune Street is
actually quite fun if you're in the mood to sit down for a few hours
(and yes, these games can go on for a very, very, very long time), and
for what it is it's a quite full experience. Still, the fact remains
that it doesn't come off as the kind of game that will appeal to most
gamers, casual or otherwise.
But if you are one of those people who loves a long, involved board
game, Fortune Street should keep your attention. You can either play
against the computer or online, choosing Free Play to pick any board and
any CPU characters you like or Tour Mode to play through boards with
pre-set tasks and character selections. Familiar music and sound effects
from each franchise also set a great tone, and the board selections are
cool too, with Mario and Dragon Quest-themed locations acting as a
great backdrop for these characters. It is a bummer that these themed
boards don't have a tangible effect on gameplay, however. Other than
placing the various squares in different locations, whether you're
playing on Starship Mario or the Ghost Ship really doesn't change the
way the game itself plays, just what you're looking at as you wait for
your turn.
Character selection has absolutely no effect on the gameplay either. It
amounts to the same thing as choosing between the shoe or the dog in
Monopoly, having no consequence on how you move around the board. The
only difference is that the CPUs you pick in single player make
different comments depending on who they are. Yoshi will talk about
cookies, Baby Bowser will threaten to destroy you and take over the
board and Slime will make hilariously cheesy comments about squishing
and squelching and such. You can also play as your Mii, not too
surprisingly, using currency you collect from completing the boards in
Tour Mode to buy various outfits and costumes for them to wear in the
game. Given how little interaction this game requires from the player,
the boards and characters should have had more of an impact, if only to
make things a little more interesting and varied from game to game.
If this all sounds like too much to swallow, the game does, thankfully,
offer an easy mode to ease players into the experience, taking out the
stock market and districts mechanic. All you do is buy as much property
as you can and try to up your net worth until you reach a certain
amount. Then it's a race back to the bank to claim victory. This does
significantly shorten the game, perhaps making it more accessible to
younger players, or just players who don't have five hours to spend on
one playthrough. It does take out a lot of the depth, but it's still fun
to play this way if you're in a rush, and certainly makes for a more
digestible experience.
Fortune Street is not a game for everybody, and most people will likely
find it too slow to really get into. Still, theres a lot more to this
video board game than meets the eye, and if you actually give it the
time of day youll have more fun than you think. Seeing the Mario and
Dragon Quest characters brought to life on the same board is also a
treat, especially for fans of both series.
However, Fortune Streets biggest drawback comes from the fact that it
doesnt distinguish itself enough from a standard board game. It doesnt
offer enough visual input or require enough actual interaction to set it
apart from a tabletop game (something games like Mario Party excel at).
At the same time it lacks the tactile experience of actually moving
around real pieces on a real board, leaving it in an awkward middle
ground that, in truth, offers nothing to justify playing it this way
versus on a table.
The game still has things going for it. Its a clever take on the
Monopoly formula, and playing online offers a great option for people
who cant find a buddy to play with at home. If you love lengthy board
games, or are looking to take a chance on a very different gaming
experience, Fortune Street might be worth your investment. Otherwise,
just stick to the Nintendo version of Monopoly and look to the Wiis
other offerings for your video game needs.

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