Attempt Escape From Tarkov, for If PUBG is Simply too easy
The survival shooter genre has dominated Steam for a couple of years now, but among the most interesting new titles is not being sold there. It is called Escape From Tarkov, and it is only available right from the Russia-based programmers at Battlestate Games. It features utterly barbarous gameplay and an in-game market to match.
I have been after Escape From Tarkov (EFT) because I first heard about it in 2016. The game was in closed beta for some time, but I returned to it last weekend for the first time in a year to discover a secure and satisfying experience.
Whatever you've got on you in a battle can be redeemed as soon as you die, meaning that even the latest players carrying the most elementary gear can see a massive payday with a couple of well-placed shots.
But so as to keep what you've discovered, you need to make your way to one of the map's exits. There are a number of exits for every faction, making ambushing and counter-ambushing a legitimate strategy for skilled groups.
Expense of entry at the moment
The expense of entry at the moment is $33.74, down 25 percent in the base price of $44.99. For that you get a half dozen pistols, a set of loaded AK-74s, some basic equipment including medical supplies and sufficient in-game money to start. Given the pace of play and the amount of online study necessary to create it out of a multiplayer game living, that is more than enough to give you a couple weeks of enjoyment.
The development aims for this game are fairly ambitious. For firearms aficionados, understand that the game is as broad as it's deep. There is an Elder Scrolls-style leveling system which contains perks for just about everything you do in-game. EFT also comes with a small assortment of sellers, each with their own unique set of assignments that will let you curry favor and lower costs with them. There is also a connected set of campaign missions in the works, one that will join its series of maps into a unified story experience.
So far as the guts of this thing goes, EFT has all the bells and whistles you would expect from a high-end military simulator such as Arma 3. You are able to breach a door multiple ways, such as gently easing it open to peek around corners. Directional audio plays an integral role in gaining awareness. The damage model is very detailed. Individual limbs can be hurt and treated with an assortment medical supplies like first-aid kits, morphine as well as splints. There is a complete ballistics version, including penetration as well as ricochets.
If you're considering picking the game up, there is a couple of ways to get up to speed. When you start a game, there is the possibility to play solo on an empty map against AI opponents.
There is even the option to join a game among the AI. That means that you can leave your main character behind and have some low-risk fun. The trade-off is you will spawn with a random group of weapons, seriously limited ammo and possibly evn a few wounds.
While the closed beta is still available, Escape From Tarkov remains in development and doesn't currently have a release date.