MEDAL OF HONOR ABOVE AND BEYOND Free Download
MEDAL OF HONOR ABOVE AND BEYOND Free Download Unfitgirl
MEDAL OF HONOR ABOVE AND BEYOND Free Download Unfitgirl When Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond launched exclusively on PC-based virtual reality headsets late last year, I couldn’t help but to feel a little bit envious – especially since it was heralded as one of the biggest titles coming from Oculus Studios. I’m an Oculus Quest 2 owner who doesn’t have a fancy PC to play so I just had to skip it, which was a real shame. Well, we might have had to wait close to a year, but the first-person shooter is now available on the Oculus Quest 2, giving gamers the chance to immerse themselves in the brutality of World War II in both single and multiplayer action on the stand-alone headset. Was it worth the wait? I think so, even if it’s clear that some sacrifices were made to make it work. Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond features both a meaty single player campaign and multiplayer modes to play through, so there’s something to satisfy whatever first-person shooting itch you might have. It was the campaign that I was most excited to get stuck into though, especially since the Oculus Quest catalogue is a little bare when it comes to cinematic shooters. The campaign sees players travelling across Europe as they complete a multitude of missions, with the player certainly finding themselves in the heart of the action at all times. There’s a real cinematic presence to be felt across these missions too, with Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond embracing the player in its storytelling. UNFITGILR.COM SEXY GAMES
Whilst you’ll find yourself immersed in the danger of storming the beaches of Normandy, you’ll also share interactions with characters in-between as you learn more about the plan of action to take out the Nazi threat. The only issue with this is that the pacing could be a little off at times, especially when transitioning between missions. Whilst it’s hardly a game-breaking issue, the way that sequences were pieced together could feel like a mish-mash of scenes as opposed to a flowing narrative. The game can be cutscene-heavy at times too, with a lot of listening and watching taking place between the bursts of action. But hey, you won’t worry about that too much when you’re on the battlefield shooting Nazis, sabotaging U-boats, or involved in a manic ski chase across a snowy Norway. The action of the campaign is genuinely great, with the frantic set-pieces and brutal shootouts really immersing the player in the brutality of war. The gunplay is solid and it feels good to shoot at foes, there’s plenty of variety with the locations you explore, whilst your objectives are varied and take advantage of everything virtual reality offers. It almost feels like Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond took a ‘best ideas of virtual reality’ checklist and ticked every box off, with each level giving the player something thrilling to do. It’s a blast.
Shooting Nazis is Fun
Whether you’re hiding behind cover in a shoot-out, patiently lining up shots using your sniper rifle, or soaring through the skies and blasting at enemy planes, the sheer variety on offer ensures there’s plenty of fun to be had in the game. It took me around nine hours to beat it too, so it’s certainly on the longer side as far as virtual reality shooters are concerned. What’s most impressive though is the fact that it runs so well on the Oculus Quest 2. Now it’s worth getting your expectations in check because it’s clear that the visuals have been given quite a downgrade in the transition from PC VR. A lot of the character models don’t look as detailed, environments aren’t as busy and have a few sketchy textures, whilst some of the fancy visual effects are gone too. It doesn’t stop Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond from looking decent though, with some of the sights still proving mighty impressive even with less pizazz than before. Just maybe don’t look at a comparison video, because Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond is one of the best-looking titles on PC VR and you might feel a little bit of technology envy. Whilst the single player campaign felt like the star of the show, there’s also multiplayer on offer for those who prefer more competitive action. There are five game modes on offer including favourites such as Team Deathmatch, Deathmatch, and Domination, whilst the twelves maps ensure that there are plenty of locales to battle across. Sid Meier’s Civilization V
Admittedly, I didn’t expect to find myself spending much time in multiplayer, but it’s actually really addictive. Don’t get me wrong, it doesn’t offer the intricacies of other multiplayer virtual reality titles and a lack of a progression system might put off players for the long-term, but it was good fun to enter a few fast-paced shootouts that felt more akin to the old-school first-person shooters than anything else. The biggest issue will come down to whether or not it can support a healthy community of players – with the promise of post-launch support, I’m hoping it’s something I’ll be able to keep coming back to. If you do want an arcade-like fix that’s less intense, you could always jump into the game’s Survival Mode. As expected, this is all about gunning down waves of a Nazi onslaught, with different modifiers affecting the experience. It’s a nice way to experience the gunplay of the game, but it’s less exciting than both the campaign and multiplayer modes. One of the things I liked the most about Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond was that it never felt finicky to play. As mentioned, it really embraces the versatility offered by motion controls in virtual reality and there’ll be plenty of moments where you’ll have to physically grab at items or move your body to keep out of the way of gunfire, but it always feels comfortable and accessible.
Test yourself against your fellow soldiers
It’s the same with reloading, which has the player manually load up ammo, but keeps it a simple process that doesn’t disrupt the shooting action. I’ve played a few games that have tried to hard to be realistic with actions like these and it’s often to the detriment of the gameplay, but Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond gets a nice balance where players will never be too overwhelmed. One thing that’s worth mentioning is that Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond comes with a pretty big file size, with the game coming it at around 42GB. If you’re playing on the 64GB version of the Oculus Quest 2 headset, that’s not going to leave you too much room for other titles – it’s something I found out the hard way. It’s not a deal breaker, but it might be something that’ll put players off keeping the game installed in the long-term. Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond takes an everything-but-the-kitchen-sink approach to VR game design, throwing you into European WW2 combat scene after European WW2 combat scene: parachuting behind enemy lines, manning an AA gun, clearing a Nazi train, riding shotgun in a motorcycle, storming Omaha beach. It all sounds more exciting than it actually is. I was bored often, especially during the dull mission briefings and bits of dramatic dialogue that bookended action segments. Held captive by my VR headset—I played with a first-gen Oculus Rift—I sometimes felt outright mad at Above and Beyond for not getting on with it. Singularity
When it’s being merciful, Above and Beyond at least lets you goof off during its weirdly-paced dialogue scenes (lots of long pauses). I threw props around, and if it let me, plunked holes into my surroundings with my pistols and rifles and submachine guns. Admittedly, that means I’m judging with an incomplete experience of the dialogue, because a lot of it went like: “There are things [inaudible because I started firing my handgun into the ceiling] that I’m willing to sacrifice myself for.” I got the gist, though, and it’s all the usual boring suspects: clean-cut American good guys, a plucky British teenager, some French resistance fighters. When it’s being cruel, Above and Beyond makes you restart a scene because you ‘blew your cover’ by messing around and shooting at the floor. In those moments, it feels like I’m being punished by the teacher for not paying attention during class. Sometimes it even glues you in place so that all you can do is stand and listen. (Amusingly, though, you can come unstuck and have an out-of-body experience, turning around to see your own headless torso.) Above and Beyond isn’t always more enjoyable when the shooting starts. Sometimes I’d pop out of cover and almost instantly everything would go echoey and red to warn me I was taking too much fire—some of the Nazis are absolute lasers with their rifles.
There wasn’t much time to awkwardly aim down the sights of my M1 Garands or Gewehr 43s, then, so I shot from the hip and relied on tracer bullets and generous hitboxes to clear out enemies as fast as I could, skating around with the analog stick on my left Oculus Touch controller. (There are other locomotion options.) It’s fun in moments, but most of the challenge is remembering to stock up on ammo and reloading as speedily as possible—I was almost always thinking about ammo. The magazines don’t snap to their slots in the satisfying way they do in Half-Life: Alyx, though. For how much I had to think about reloading, it’s not very satisfying. Even the ping of a spent M1 Garand clip is hard to hear. (I used the built-in Oculus Rift headphones.) I started having more fun when I turned the difficulty down to get past an awful Norway skiing segment (you ski very, very slowly while being shot at). On easy, there’s noticeable auto-aim that makes just about every other shot a headshot. I liked it that way, even though there was no skillfulness to it, because pretending to be a crack shot without really being one was more fun than squinting down my sights at deadly clumps of pixels up on balconies. If you’re working with older VR hardware like me, know that there’s a good amount of shooting at range. There are sniper rifles to help, but they’re horrible to use—the scopes flatten the world, and I had to cross my eyes to bring them into focus. Slay the Spire
Additionally, if you don’t have 360-degree tracking, it’s very easy to accidentally get turned around in Above and Beyond. What was fun in Above and Beyond was holding my handgun sideways, and otherwise attempting to shoot Nazis in ways uncharacteristic of the early 20th century. I also liked jabbing my chest with syringes to heal, an ultra-violent action that I did casually, as if idly jabbing pins into a cushion. VR games, whether or not they intend to be, are great comedic vehicles. It was especially funny when I syringed myself on accident while trying to grab a gun—but also annoying, since a useful item was wasted. Likewise, grabbing a grenade when I meant to grab a syringe was only funny a few times. The funniest thing that happened was when I desperately reached for my submachine gun and ended up holding a potato in front of my face. I did enjoy the scenery a good deal, especially some of the interiors, which are filthy with little details, like books and pamphlets and newspapers—I wouldn’t have accepted anything less, since the damn game devours 180GB of disk space. Outside, there are some stunning vistas, and an incredible number of distinct scenes and set pieces. Just the number of landscapes produced for this game is a hell of an accomplishment. With so much variety, there’s some enjoyment to be had just from seeing how the devs approached each scenario. No scene is totally successful, and there are some real stinkers
Infiltrating a Nazi base by walking around with a box of papers, a dreadful nautical stealth segment, an underwater bit where you have to wave your arms to swim (just awful), a scene where you shoot down planes that just kind of get stuck in the ocean when they crash (this whole scene is bizarrely janky). But some are stupid in a fun sort of way. When you climb into a tank, for instance, the cannon follows the center of your vision, and it feels as if you’ve become the tank. It isn’t more fun than any other on-rails tank combat level—look at Panzerschreck guys, shoot them with the machine gun—but after defeating a Tiger tank you’re off to do something totally different. It’s like wandering between lavish but disappointing interactive museum exhibits. You know turning the valves in the U-boat isn’t going to be more fun than pretending to be a janitor in the Nazi facility (you have to bend down and pick up trash to blend in), but you still want to check it out. Speaking of museums, the campaign itself is obviously not a documentary—it’s about soldiers having a good time and playing by their own rules—but there are also History Channel-style documentary videos about the war, which include interviews with veterans, as well as some real 360-degree photographs (of craters and ruins, for example). You have to unlock all that by playing the campaign, which seems silly.
Add-ons (DLC):MEDAL OF HONOR ABOVE AND BEYOND
OS: Windows 10
Processor: Intel i7 9700K equivalent or greater
Memory: 16 GB RAM
Graphics: NVIDIA RTX 2080 equivalent or greater
Storage: 180 GB available space
Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system
OS: Windows 10
Processor: Intel i7 9700K equivalent or greater
Memory: 16 GB RAM
Graphics: NVIDIA RTX 2080 equivalent or greater
Storage: 180 GB available space
NOTE: THESE STEPS MAY VARY FROM GAME TO GAME AND DO NOT APPLY TO ALL GAMES
- Open the Start menu (Windows ‘flag’ button) in the bottom left corner of the screen.
- At the bottom of the Start menu, type Folder Options into the Search box, then press the Enter key.
- Click on the View tab at the top of the Folder Options window and check the option to Show hidden files and folders (in Windows 11, this option is called Show hidden files, folders, and drives).
- Click Apply then OK.
- Return to the Start menu and select Computer, then double click Local Disk (C:), and then open the Program Files folder. On some systems, this folder is called ‘Program Files(x86)’.
- In the Program Files folder, find and open the folder for your game.
- In the game’s folder, locate the executable (.exe) file for the game–this is a faded icon with the game’s title.
- Right-click on this file, select Properties, and then click the Compatibility tab at the top of the Properties window.
- Check the Run this program as an administrator box in the Privilege Level section. Click Apply then OK.
- Once complete, try opening the game again
NOTE: PLEASE DOWNLOAD THE LATEST VERSION OF YUZU EMULATOR FROM SOME GAMES YOU MAY NEED RYUJINX EMULATOR
- First you will need YUZU Emulator. Download it from either UNFITGIRL, ROMSLAB or REPACKLAB. Open it in WinRar, 7ZIP idk and then move the contents in a folder and open the yuzu.exe.
- There click Emulation -> Configure -> System -> Profile Then press on Add and make a new profile, then close yuzu
Inside of yuzu click File -> Open yuzu folder. This will open the yuzu configuration folder inside of explorer.
- Create a folder called “keys” and copy the key you got from here and paste it in the folder.
- For settings open yuzu up Emulation -> Configure -> Graphics, Select OpenGL and set it to Vulkan or OpenGL. (Vulkan seems to be a bit bad atm) Then go to Controls and press Single Player and set it to custom
- Then Press Configure and set Player 1 to Pro Controller if you have a controller/keyboard and to Joycons if Joycons. Press Configure and press the exact buttons on your controller After you’re done press Okay and continue to the next step.
- Download any ROM you want from UNFITGIRL, ROMSLAB or REPACKLAB. After you got your File (can be .xci or .nsp) create a folder somewhere on your PC and in that folder create another folder for your game.
- After that double-click into yuzu and select the folder you put your game folder in.
- Lastly double click on the game and enjoy it.