Zombie Shooter

Reviewed by Syrsly on Jun 25, 2012
Game Overview
Release Date:
December 29, 2007
Platform Reviewed:
Personal Computer
Platforms Available:

Zombie Shooter is an isometric dungeon crawler game with very simple gameplay mechanics and very few thrills.

The graphics are done well and should never really go out of style. The isometric perspective is similar to Diablo but features a lot of interactive objects which make the game seem a lot more alive and interesting.

The story is just a heap of cliches of the scifi genre, and it is not told well. The beginning of the game gives you a few paragraphs about the character you play as, but he is so generic that you may as well not bother reading the text. The game is not at all about having a good story, and it makes no effort to tell one.

The audio is bland and uninteresting, as well. The sound effects are repetitive moans and explosions and clicking noises and the usual gunfire fare. You probably won't be annoyed by it, but it won't grab your attention at all.

The run-and-gun gameplay is similar to Lara Croft and the Guardian of Light except not quite as well implemented. In Zombie Shooter's defense, it is 2d, not 3d, and requires less of your computer. Still, aiming at enemies can be extremely difficult and sometimes impossible. This game is not about being quick on your feet and dodging attacks, no. This game is all about having more firepower than the enemy.

Overall, the game is cheap and easy to pass on. I recommend ignoring this game unless you absolutely cannot afford much else. It is a decent option for people stuck playing games on their old office computers. For me, the game is simply uninteresting and forgettable.

PC When we refer to PC, we mean personal computers, so be sure you read what operating systems support this game. Currently, we review games for Mac, Windows, Linux, and DOS.

Another thing to look for when browsing PC games is the system requirements. There are really 4 things you need to worry about: RAM or memory, processor, video card, and finally, the hard drive space. Memory can be upgraded fairly easily, and it shouldn't cost much. We recommend having at least 1GB memory, 2GB if possible. Your processor needs to be fairly modern, and a Pentium 4 probably won't cut it. We recommend a 1.8Ghz Core 2 Duo or better. Your video card should support DirectX 9 (or higher) and have a minimum of 256mb memory attached to it. We recommend 512mb or greater. Hard drive space is subjective, but we recommend having a fairly large amount of space. You could settle for as little as 40gb and be able to play most games, but we recommend having 80gb or more space to make sure you have room for multiple games at once. Most PC games don't run straight from their disc. They usually require an install process, and most modern games require around 8gb of free space to install.

PC controller PCs are the ultimate game console, because they can be upgraded, and they will never go out of style. PCs can also play most old game systems through emulators, so if you lose your Playstation, you can just play your games on your PC. You can also play classic arcade titles and have infinite coins!

A lot of people complain about having to use a mouse and keyboard to play PC games. This isn't a requirement, fortunately, and we have what we call gamepads or joypads. Yes, we can use game controllers! We can even use Xbox controllers! That said, it's not as plug-and-play as a game console, and some games simply will not work with your joypad. Fortunately, Steam tells you if games support controllers, and if your favorite game doesn't support them, you can map the controllers to keyboard and mouse controls.

Just be careful when buying PC games. Read reviews carefully. If a game gets a 1/5, don't buy it. If your PC is a cheapie, don't expect modern 3d games to work. Read the system requirements very carefully. If you don't know anything about your system, you can find help in the PC Stuff forum.
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