Gaming

Lenovo Legion Phone Duel 2 review: A mini content machine

A little bit of something for all types of gamers and creators

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Mobile gaming is a thing of the present, and everybody wants in on it. Even with people opting to build PCs, a good mobile gaming device becomes part of the setup. It’s a platform that almost everybody in the world shares, and the device of choice is easily accessible too!

For Lenovo, playing games at a high level requires a device that will keep up with that. Apart from being an all-around device for everyday use, this particular smartphone should enhance your grind to Mythic or Conqueror. Not only that, this should also let you share your journey with your friends, and possibly the entire world. 

This is what the Lenovo Legion Phone Duel 2 hopes to achieve, as the second iteration of the company’s flagship gaming smartphone. It seeks to provide mobile gamers a total package not just for gaming, but for content creation, as well. In essence, what you’re supposedly getting is a content machine on-the-go. Well, at least that’s what I initially thought.

What you’re getting in this black box

Before we get into the thick of things, let’s first discuss this black box. At first, I thought I was getting a 10-inch gaming laptop with the packaging they provided. It goes for subtlety, with the Legion logo on the top and lettering at the sides telling you exactly what you’re getting.

Inside the black box, you are greeted by the Legion Phone Duel 2 itself, with some choice words for you. These four words, “Stylish Outside. Savage Inside,” concisely get the message across, while also plastered on smaller compartments.

Now, my review unit came in the Ultimate Black colorway, but it also comes in Titanium White.

Along with the unit, you also get a 90W dual USB-C, fast-charging charger, a hard plastic phone case, a USB-C to 3.5mm headphone dongle, and a customized SIM ejector pin.

Honestly, this feels like a complete package for any gaming smartphone, and I didn’t mind that they didn’t have any over-the-top gimmicks. 

A dedicated gaming machine in your pocket

Here’s the burning question on everyone’s minds: is the Lenovo Legion Phone Duel 2 one of the best gaming smartphones out there? My initial yet rather short answer to this was a definite yes, and the gaming performance backs this up quite well. Generally speaking, this device will literally play any game you throw at it.

The components responsible for giving the Legion Phone Duel 2 its gaming power are the Snapdragon 888 CPU and the Adreno 660 mobile GPU inside. In essence, these two components allow you to maximize your gaming performance, and play at roughly higher frame rates for games that support it.

Also, you could activate this thing called Rampage Mode, which allows you to increase CPU usage to boost performance. This is great and all, but the obvious trade offs include higher temperatures and using more battery. Nonetheless, you will only have access to this by using the Legion Realm swipe-down menu.

Does the Legion Realm app aid the experience?

Speaking of, the Legion Realm app comes pre-installed when you set up the phone for the first time. What you’re getting out of it is just a one-stop shop for all the games that Lenovo recommends, based on the features of the Legion Phone Duel 2. Also, you have access to performance optimization options to boost gameplay and connectivity.

Apart from these, the Legion Realm app also allows you to customize the RGB lighting on the logo at the back of the phone. Whether you’re playing games, charging your device, or listening to music, there are lighting options dedicated for all of them. It even allows you to edit what features you want the swipe-down menu to include.

However, the app doesn’t do individual game optimizations, which was a bummer for me. I would have loved to have unique settings per game, instead of assigning a default configuration for all of them. Other than this, the Legion Realm app improves the gaming experience just a little bit.

Best suited for the shooters of all kinds

I mentioned before that the Legion Phone Duel 2 will play any game you throw at it, but I want to take it one step further. See, this phone comes with all sorts of features that simply throwing any game won’t allow you to maximize it as much as intended. To make the most out of what the Legion Phone Duel 2 offers, try playing shooter and sports games on it.

One key feature of the Legion Phone Duel 2 is the Octa-Triggers, which essentially act as trigger buttons on a controller. As the feature suggests, you have up to eight programmable air triggers that you can assign to in-game controls of your choice. Although, in my experience using them, you might have to apply a little bit of force for them to trigger properly.

When you’re able to trigger them properly, shooter games like PUBG Mobile, Call of Duty Mobile, and even the recently released Apex Legends Mobile feel different. Also, I would argue that some sports games like NBA 2K are somewhat easier to play with them. Obviously, using these triggers takes some time to get used to, especially if you’re used to touch controls. 

If it ain’t broke, stick to the touch

If the triggers aren’t your thing, that’s alright because even the touch controls in most games work well with the Legion Phone Duel 2. Now, the device rocks a 6.92-inch AMOLED display with a maximum of a 144Hz refresh rate. Naturally, I would assume that a higher refresh rate allows you to react to things a lot faster, especially with touch controls.

For the most part, this was the case for the games I felt are better off with touch controls. Whether it’s an MMORPG like League of Legends: Wild Rift or music games like SUPERSTAR, this device caters to all of them. If anything, you could play these games at frame rates that match the refresh rate of the display.

Hot like the rest of them

The thing is, like most smartphones, they get warm when you play for too long. In my usage, the phone shoots up in temperature around the area where the logo is pretty quickly. For instance, I immediately felt the warmth of the phone after one Apex Legends match, which took about 25-27 minutes.

Again, this is a necessary trade off for maximizing game performance, regardless of what refresh rate you’re playing on. This is especially true when you consider turning Rampage mode on, since it will put the CPU on overdrive and start pumping more performance. Even with the little fan near the logo, it still doesn’t stop this machine from being warm while playing.

Unfortunately, Lenovo doesn’t even provide you with any cooling accessory to subdue the heat. If anything, the hard plastic case that came with the phone helped out only little bit — especially near the area where your hands are. Honestly, I wished they took the opportunity to provide one.

For everything else, this phone is just overkill

Let’s say after a hard day’s worth of playing, you just want to relax a little bit through social media or watching videos. Well, the Legion Phone Duel 2 will handle all of those with relative ease. In fact, I feel that this phone is just total overkill for everything non-gaming related, that you don’t even need to use all of its power for these use cases.

Another aspect I wanted to highlight was how great it blasts sounds straight from the speakers. To be fair, these are Dolby Atmos speakers found on each end of the phone, and they’re pretty great for binge-watching videos on YouTube and Netflix. Even while playing games, the speakers are loud, but they still don’t allow you to hear footsteps as well as earphones would.

For once, the cameras were done a’ight

In terms of the camera situation, the Legion Phone Duel 2 comes with a rather improved setup for the front and back. For the rear cameras, it still comes with a 64MP main sensor and a 16MP wide-angle sensor, and it’s still placed beside the Legion logo. Meanwhile, the front camera now comes with a 44MP single lens hidden underneath the power button.

With the rear cameras, I honestly think they improved on the image quality just a little bit. When you’re just taking pictures of individual people or objects, it applies a decent bokeh effect. For wider shots, there is some effort to make the colors and details pop a little. During night time, it’s a bit of a mixed bag of “okay” and “probably needs more light.”

For the front camera, it’s pretty clear that there’s a step up in quality with the more powerful sensor. Honestly, if you needed a camera for video calls, this selfie camera provides much better quality than most PC webcams. Plus, you can even use this when you want to stream your gameplay through your preferred streaming service.

SEE: How to start streaming with the Lenovo Legion Phone Duel 2

As close to how most gaming laptops last, when gaming

As with most gaming smartphones, battery life is a key component to consider when you want something of this caliber. Throughout the entire time I was using the Legion Phone Duel 2, I managed to max it out in over 20 to 22 hours, which isn’t bad considering the hardware. Of course, this was when I was using it as any smartphone out there.

If you want to use this solely as a gaming phone at its fullest potential, I only got about four hours worth of total playtime before the phone battery went to zero. Dialing down some of the in-game graphics settings extends the battery by a couple of minutes, at best. In essence, this gaming smartphone lasts as long as most gaming laptops would.

Fortunately, the 90W dual USB-C charger helps you get back into the action when you run out of juice. When using one of the two charging ports, I managed to do a full charge within an hour and 20 minutes. If you plan to use both, the charge time just decreases by about 30 minutes, which is pretty great.

So, is this your GadgetMatch?

Starting at PhP 39,995, the Lenovo Legion Phone Duel 2 is a gaming device with a lot to offer for gamers and creators alike. The hardware pretty much speaks for itself when it comes to the power and performance it brings to the table. Whether you want to stream your gameplay or watch other gameplay, this phone gets the job done.

If you were looking for just any device to play casually, it overachieves in that regard. I felt that this device was truly built for those who crave to compete, while adding a bit of color to it. Of course, there are plenty of other options for those who just want a smartphone to game on from time to time. However, if you want to go for this device, you have to commit yourself to its potential.

The Lenovo Legion Phone Duel 2 takes pride in being a powerful machine for a select group of individuals. It’s not the only powerful machine out there, but it’s something worth considering.

Gaming

ASUS ROG Zephyrus M16: Big power in a compact form factor

Exceptional specs, solidly built body

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ROG Zephyrus m16

Whenever I see any device with the ROG branding, I automatically get the impression of how good the device may be even without actually knowing what its features are. I guess it’s true with others too as sending my friends a photo of the hefty ROG box containing this device, garnered excited reactions.

That’s because ROG devices actually live up to its reputation of being amazing gaming devices. A proof of that is in my recent visit to a PC store in Makati where I asked the salesperson which among their gaming laptops is their current best offering in their store and the response I got is a confident, ROG Zephyrus.

Get ready to be blown away as we take a closer look at the ASUS ROG Zephyrus M16.

What comes in the box

ROG Zephyrus m16

The whole package came in a large ROG box containing three main items.

First, we get the ROG Zephyrus backpack. Then, there’s a black box which contains the ROG Delta gaming headphones. Lastly, there’s the white Zephyrus box which contains the star of the show — the Zephyrus M16 along with the ROG Chakram Core gaming mouse, the 240W charger and the 100W USB-C charger.

Tough build with a small footprint

Going straight for the laptop, just as I laid my hands on the actual unit, I could already tell how solidly built this device is. The outer shell is made of aluminum with machine cut holes that looks elegant with just a slight hint of being a gaming laptop with its branding.

Some people might prefer laptops with a bit more flare, but I’m personally inclined towards this more serious look. This could easily pass n a corporate setting without getting too much attention for being a gaming laptop.

On their website, ASUS markets the Zephyrus M16 as a laptop with a 16-inch display fitted in a 15-inch chassis. And it’s true. It’s relatively compact with its length measuring only 13.98 inches. This would actually fit laptop bags designed for 15-inchers and placing it beside my old 15-inch Dell G3 made the latter look jurasically huge.

ROG Zephyrus m16

For the bottom half, you might want to get your cleaning cloths ready as the soft matte finish is an easy smudge magnet. While this design decision adds to the premium feel of the unit, it does require a bit of maintenance to keep it from looking like a nasty mess.

Good port selection but placement could do better

ROG Zephyrus m16

A vast amount of ports are also present here on the Zephyrus M16. On its right we can find the charging port, HDMI, RJ45, USB-A, two USB-C Thunderbolt 4 ports which doubles as a charging port and a 3.5mm combo audio jack. On the left is a microSD card reader and another USB-A port.

I do, however, have mixed feelings with the placement of these ports

None of the ports are placed at the rear portion of each side. The location of the charging port in the middle of the left side sets the wire of the charger to partially cover the exhaust vents of the device when plugged in.

If you then decide to use the 100W charger, you’ll have to bear with having to plug it on the USB-C port near the front of the device.

The USB-A port on the right would have also been nice if it were placed around the back as its current placement feels a bit intrusive when plugging an external mouse.

I understand that the designers might have had to give some room for ventilation or make use of that space around the rear part of the chassis, but the positioning could have been better for at least the essential ports for an obstruction-free experience.

Big, bright and vibrant display

ROG Zephyrus m16

The display is actually the first thing that wowed me on the M16. It’s a 16-inch 2560 X 1600 IPS panel with a 165Hz refresh rate and an aspect ratio of 16:10. It’s vibrant and punchy because it’s an IPS and while not as fast as a TN panel, it’s still relatively fast at 165Hz. 

Plus, this being a WQXGA panel, we’re adding more screen real estate vertically and when we combine that with the 100% DCI-P3 color gamut and the Pantone validation, we’re seriously getting ourselves a productivity beast.

ROG Zephyrus m16

This also gets close to being bezel-less with this display as it’s bezels are really thin but still manages to house a 720p webcam.

Let’s also take time to appreciate the Ergo Lift hinge on the M16 that seamlessly hides the chin of the display panel as the bottom half of the device is raised upon opening the lid. Very clever.

A good keyboard, a massive trackpad and an external mouse

ROG Zephyrus m16

For its keyboard, we have an RGB lit keyboard which has a nice tactile feedback and it feels phenomenal. It doesn’t feel mushy, the key travel is a bit more pronounced than others and the typing angle brought by the Ergo Lift hinge makes it comfortable and satisfying to use.

We’re also getting a massive trackpad on the M16. I could say it does perform great as I never found myself reaching for the external mouse for tracking and touch gestures are easily executed without much errors.

However, I don’t know if this is caused by the size of the trackpad or just poor palm rejection but this is the first time I’ve ever experienced a trackpad that gets in the way of my typing. Because my palms often touch the trackpad when typing, this often results in accidental key presses.

We do get a toggle to disable the trackpad in one of the function keys so I guess that could also be a solution.

As an alternative, we have the bundled ROG Chakram Core which is a right-handed wired gaming mouse that features a programmable thumb joystick.

It’s a full sized mouse that fits comfortably in my medium sized hand. I think this would fit best for palm grip users but from the perspective of a claw grip user, I didn’t have any issues with this as well.

Unquestionable performance

ROG Zephyrus m16

Onto the most exciting part, the Zephyrus M16 packs an 11th gen Intel Core i9 11900H processor paired with the RTX 3070 with 32GB of DDR4 RAM and 2TB SSD internal storage. 

This is so far the beefiest specced laptop I’ve experienced.

As expected, games like Valorant won’t be a problem running on these specs and that’s exactly what we experienced. Very fluid movement and zero lags even without boosting the Armoury Crate to performance mode.

For a more challenging and graphically demanding game like Control though, the game ran well on its default settings, but maxing out everything including ray tracing and other effects at 1440p did show some stutter. So for this one, we’re still gonna hold back a bit on the settings and resolution for the smoothest experience.

Do note that Control is a very heavy game and most of its additional graphic settings don’t give much difference visually anyway, so keeping some settings on medium or high is still looks stunning on the M16.

On my Shadow of the Tomb Raider test, I ran the benchmark maxing out every setting and got a 64 FPS average at 1440p resolution which are pretty amazing results for a laptop. This would go even higher if we’re playing on 1080p so if more FPS is your thing, you can opt to go for that.

We also experienced pretty decent temperatures on this unit as according to the ROG Armoury Crate, we’re getting around 69 to 73 degrees Celcius in game and would only occasionally hit the 80 degree mark during intense scenes. That’s very respectable for an Intel Core i9 in a compact laptop but it did come at the expense of being noticeably loud.

Speakers and the ROG Delta Headphones

ROG Zephyrus m16

According to ROG, the Zephyrus M16 actually has a six speaker setup. I didn’t really hear the benefits of this but it does sound pretty decent and clean but that’s about it. It won’t be able to fill up a room as its volume just isn’t very loud.

It had to turn on subtitles for games I’m playing as I was having a hard time hearing the dialog audibly. So for a more immersive experience, the ROG Delta headphones is what you’ll want to use for your long gaming sessions.

It’s a USB-C powered pair of headphones that are stylish and solidly built. It sports an ROG logo with breathing RGB lighting, a digital volume rocker and a switch for the RGB light.

ROG Zephyrus m16

Sound-wise, I do believe this sounds close to neutral and does seem balanced which isn’t what I usually experience on a pair of gaming headphones but it’s actually what I prefer.

I was expecting it to be boosted on the bass as gaming headphones often have this characteristic but that isn’t the case on this one. In fact, I did feel that it was rolled off a bit on the low end which gives us more clarity and less rumble.

All in all, this pair does give a pleasurable experience for gaming as the closed back and its noise cancellation forces you to focus on tackling your adventure.

Battery life and charging

It’s pretty common for gaming laptops not to have very good battery life as we do have a lot of power hungry components running. With the Zephyrus M16, we’ve experienced pretty similar results with other gaming laptops at around six hours of normal use.

Gaming on battery only got us about 45 minutes on Shadow of the Tomb Raider before everything became unplayably laggy just as power saving mode kicked in at 20 percent of battery remaining.

As for its charging, considering that this is a 240W charger, the results aren’t very fast getting us from empty to full in 1 hour and 45 minutes. With the 100W charger, it took us from ten percent to full in 2 hours and 8 minutes which is acceptable especially if we consider its pocket friendly size.

Is the ASUS ROG Zephyrus M16 your GadgetMatch?

Despite some minor inconveniences, there’s nothing in particular that I could say we would really hate with the Zephyrus M16.

It’s definitely a laptop designed for gaming enthusiasts who’d really want to get the best experience in a compact package and I don’t think they would be disappointed with gaming on this one.

The price tag of PhP 159,995 may sound too steep for many of us but the exceptional specs, solidly built body, a beautiful 16-inch 16:10 display, great keyboard, huge trackpad and a superb bundle of accessories, are a mouthful to say but these in itself says we’re not getting ripped off.

But if you’re not willing to shell out that much, a slightly less powerful variant with an RTX 3060, 16GB of RAM and a 1TB SSD is also available for PhP 139,990 while a variant with a Core i7, 16GB RAM, 1TB SSD and an RTX 3060 is available for PhP 129,990.

ROG Zephyrus m16

So to sum it all up, at the level where it competes, the Zephyrus M16 is definitely a beast of a gaming laptop in a compact form factor that easily stands out as a great contender.

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Accessories

Nanoleaf Lines: World’s first customizable backlit light bars

Spice up your home lighting!

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As gamers continue to be trendy and creative when it comes to their setups, Nanoleaf has successfully announced the launch of the world’s first customizable backlit light bars: the Nanoleaf Lines.

Nanoleaf Lines reinvents the idea of mood lighting with ultra-lightweight light bars to create sleek linear layouts, grand geometric shapes and even ceiling setups.

The lines come with 19 pre-set dynamic scenes, as well as seven rhythm scenes that sync with music to give one’s indoor space with mesmerizing lighting scenes to complement their gaming or entertainment experience.

Bringing games to life

Nanoleaf’s Screen Mirror feature syncs up on-screen colors and animations across the lighting setup, to bring one’s favorite game to life.

Connect Nanoleaf Lines with Razer Chroma-enabled devices to bring the entire gaming setup for an immersive RGB rainbow display, taking users beyond the screen.

Pricing and availability

Nanoleaf Lines is now available at both online and physical stores below. Smarter kits (9 Lines) retail at SG$ 339 and Expansion Packs (3 Lines) at SG$ 109.

Online stores include LazadaShopee, and Amazon.

Physical stores are Brex International (Oxley Bizhub), Synced by District (Plaza Singapura), HipVan Experience Store (Suntec), BHG (Bugis Junction – from 1 December 2021), Takashimaya Level 3, and Omnidesk Experience Studio.

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Gaming

Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy: Not as clumsy as you think

The superior group of crazy individuals against a common threat

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guardians of the galaxy

When SQUARE ENIX took a crack at producing video games about our favorite Marvel superheroes, I thought it was promising. In a time when Avengers: Endgame was at its peak in popularity, an Avengers-themed game seemed like the perfect fit. However, Marvel’s Avengers didn’t exactly live up to expectations, but I felt it was a good start.

Some time later, they decided to go a bit smaller in team size and focused on another famous group of heroes in the Guardians of the Galaxy. From the MCU, you would describe them as arguably the most chaotic set of individuals that had to coexist under one roof — and justifyingly so. Even with their obvious differences, they’re the galaxy’s answer to every possible disaster out there.

guardians of the galaxy

With this in mind, SQUARE ENIX hit a bit of a reset button and made a new game about the most unconventional band of misfits you can imagine. Does Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy warrant your attention as a standalone Marvel game?

The true Star of the show

The title alone already gives you an idea of who you’ll be playing throughout the entire game, except it’s a single-player game all throughout. See, Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy dives deep into the adventures of five ragtag creatures across, well, the galaxy. If you’re not familiar with the team composition, members of the Guardians include Star-Lord, Rocket Raccoon, Drax the Destroyer, Gamora, and Groot.

In this game, however, you will exclusively play Star-Lord, the leader of the group and the reason Thanos succeeded in the first “Snappening.” All gripes aside, this game allows you to take control of pretty intense situations both internally and externally as the leader. Also, you will engage in lots of quicktime events that affect your relationships with the rest of the team.

Honestly, I’m pretty okay with this if they were that interested in a more concrete way of providing leadership training to young Star-Lord. Although, I was hoping that there would be a little bit more Guardians integration, like playing as one of them in some scenarios. You’ll see later why I said this.

Travelling, scavenging, and avenging the whole galaxy

Now that you know the Guardians, time to meet the imminent threat they’re saving the galaxy from. In this game’s storyline, the Guardians of the Galaxy come face-to-face with an entity simply known as Grand Unifier Raker and the Universal Church of Truth. Of course, you’re practically doing all this while trying to pay a hefty fine to the government.

guardians of the galaxy

Storyline-wise, I thought that everything progressed well enough to keep up even for non-Marvel Comics fans. In my eyes, there weren’t too many unexpected twists and turns that you’ll have to do mental gymnastics for. Also, I actually like that little secret alternate ending that you unlock in the middle of the game if you make a crucial decision along the way. I won’t tell you what it is, it’s best to figure it out on your own.

Gameplay as a group, controlled by one

For the majority of my playthrough, Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy likes to put you in group combat and exploration situations. Think of it like it’s a pseudo-open world as you scour the entire universe for components and secrets to unfold. Of course, every time you try to divert away from the group, they make it a point to call you out on it in sarcastic tones.

guardians of the galaxy

As for the combat mechanics, it’s honestly pretty straightforward to learn and master all the way through. Basically, every member of the Guardians comes with their set of weapons and abilities to lay waste to every enemy in sight. As Star-Lord, you get his patented double blasters that you can upgrade from all the components you find lying around.

During waves of combat with enemies, your approach depends on which other team member you wanna utilize. Honestly, I had a lot of fun using everyone in the team all at once to take down large groups of enemies. However, you only play Star-Lord and you don’t really get opportunities to swap to the different members at will.

“Guys, huddle up!”

When times get rough, or just when non-Chris Pratt Star-Lord wants to, one unique combat mechanic is Huddle Up, which is rather self-explanatory. To earn this, you just have to keep hitting enemies with sick combos or use your team’s abilities enough to charge the meter to full. Once full, with a press of a button, you call a timeout to get the team together.

What’s unique about this is that, well, it’s decision-based as your team basically shares their sentiments on the current situation. As the leader, you need to send a strong message to the team to keep their spirits high and motivated. If you choose correctly, the Guardians get an additional boost to attack power. If you don’t, they’ll just think it was a waste of time!

It’s fun how they managed to include something so trivial like this in the main combat mechanics. During gameplay, I honestly thought that it was funny that they’re having team meetings while the enemies are coming in from all sides. Honestly, it made the combat worthwhile to commit to.

Admiring the beauty and sounds of distant galaxies

Throughout my gameplay, I couldn’t help but just stop and take in the environment I was moving around in for a few minutes. Sure, the galaxy is about to be taken over by a cult of blind followers, but everything in it either looks bright or desolate when needed. Of course, if you want to play this on your PC, I suggest getting an RTX graphics card to fully enjoy the details.

guardians of the galaxy

I applaud Eidos Montreal and SQUARE ENIX in this regard, especially with the amount of material at their disposal. This even extends to just the little design things such as the collectible suits for each member. I mean, they even put in the costumes in the Marvel Cinematic Universe as a collectible, so you can imagine you’re playing Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 3.

Also, I just love the soundtrack — or at least the songs they selected to make up the soundtrack! True to Peter Quill’s character, the soundtrack has some classic hits from the 80s that tickles that nostalgia bone every time I play. To top it all off, the game even includes some original songs by the fictional band, Star-Lord. If you want the full experience, you can check out the game’s official soundtrack on Spotify!

A commendable second effort

In my eyes, Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy was the kind of game I was hoping Marvel’s Avengers would be. In many ways, it doesn’t try too hard to bring an over-the-top Marvel experience and isn’t overwhelming you with too much stuff to look at. As a single player game, it allows you to focus on what’s in front of you and make decisions based on what you see.

guardians of the galaxy

Of course, I would have wanted an opportunity to play as each member individually instead of just Star-Lord. Think of it like side quests that you are incentivized to go through to boost the group’s morale or deepen your relationship with the other members. However, if they did that, the game would just drag on for hours so keeping it this short and simple was the way to go.

From the design to the gameplay, Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy shaped up to be an exciting game for a lot of people to enjoy. It kept things simple, easy to follow, and fluid in approach, and put most of the decision-making on you. Sure, it’s about the most chaotic group of superheroes you can imagine, but the game is anything but.

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