The Wild Eight Free Download
The Wild Eight Free Download Unfitgirl
The Wild Eight Free Download Unfitgirl Did you ever find yourself screaming at the TV during a particularly tense/confusing/baffling episode of the hit series Lost? Would you often shout at Jack, Sayid or Kate, “No you absolute numpties! Don’t do that, you’ll be sure to die!”? Deep down, do you believe you’d do a much better job of surviving on a very weird island? If so, then The Wild Eight is the chance for you to prove your survival abilities. Rather than a mysterious tropical island, The Wild Eight instead abandons its survivors, alone and scared, on the frozen tundra that is Alaska. Best bring a nice cable-knit jumper. The Wild Eight is a survival game with a top down view and a polygonal visual aesthetic. Now, I’ll be honest, I’m not a huge fan of survival games. I find many of them them dreadfully tedious, the chores of having to ensure my player character eats, sleeps, keeps warm and hydrated not being my idea of fun. I have enough trouble providing for my own body and keeping myself alive, so why would I want to have to keep a virtual entity from kicking the bucket too? I also get confused with the genre’s penchant for having far too many stats to monitor and meters to routinely check. It’s all very stressful and far too much like real work. If you’re like me, then you’ll probably rather like The Wild Eight, it is without doubt the most accessible survival game I’ve very played. If you’re not like me and you bloomin’ love surviving virtually, then there’s still a lot to like about The Wild Eight too. There are three main elements you need to keep in the green to ensure your characters survival as they explore the icy wastes of their new home: health, food and temperature. It’s an efficient focus and one that sums up the developer’s accessible approach to survival. UNFITGILR.COM SEXY GAMES
This isn’t crazy complicated stuff, you just need to gather food and find resources to make fire; the challenge doesn’t come from figuring out what you need to do, instead it’s all about actually doing it, which is much more my thing. The doing of it proves mighty challenging, as the desolate landscape is prone to being battered by terrifying blizzards that force you to desperately seek shelter and warmth before you freeze to death. There’s also packs of wolves to avoid and, deeper into the game, far more terrifying fantastical creatures lurking in the dark. Suffice to say, surviving this foreboding land proved far too much for me on occasion – my avatar’s corpses soon littered the snow like McDonald’s packaging outside a drive thru. Fortunately, death proves remarkably flexible in The Wild Eight. Your character will be reborn with all the skills they’ve acquired up until that point and, even better, you can go find your dead self to reacquire all your resources. Survivalist aficionados may well sniff their nose at this hand holding mechanic, but I found the speed that I could get back into the game remarkably refreshing. There was no punishing fail state to push through, instead I could get back to where I left off before a severe case of premature death with relative ease. In my opinion, it made this entry in the survival genre far more addictive than its peers. There’s a massive map to explore consisting of many grids. These grids are reshuffled at the start of each playthrough, so you can be guaranteed a new world to survive on each subsequent adventure. More importantly, each grid has something interesting in it. There’s no long stretches of aimless wondering and there’s always something new to discover, be that exploring sinister labs, restoring the lights in an underground bunker.
The Wild Eight Supporter Pack.
Or simply following power lines in a desperate attempt to find an escape. There’s a nice variety of mission objectives to provide a purposeful structure to proceedings too. In short, The Wild Eight creates a lovely sense of mystery, there’s a secret around every corner as you uncover the many, many weird goings on. This all sounds very positive, but if you peaked at the final score before reading this review then you’ll know that there’s some problems here too. First and foremost is the torrid combat, which pretty much devolves into holding down the attack button whilst you and your opponent’s health bars gradually diminish. I suppose you could run away, but that’s really a waste of time, your stamina will quickly diminish and you’re more likely to stumble across another group of enemies than actually escape. The game is at its best when you can avoid the deadly foes lurking in the shadows, but far too often though you’re forced into a fight – any tension or drama is lost as your avatar stands still and wails away with an axe until they win or die. Then there’s the controls themselves which are overly finicky, resulting in confused fingers and muddled menu navigating. The transition from the mouse and keyboard set-up of the PC version to console controller hasn’t been successfully handled and leaves you with a game that simply isn’t intuitive to pick up. It’s a tremendous problem in and of itself, things certainly get easier with practise, but the failure to light a fire because you couldn’t access the right menu in time before a snow blizzard hits is immensely frustrating. Scrap Riders
As one of (yep, you guessed it) eight survivors of a plane crash in northernmost Alaska your goals are twofold. First, you must survive by scavenging what you can from the plane wreckage before becoming wholly dependent on what you can find in the wilderness and then second, you need to discover the cause of the plane crash and whether or not something in the Alaskan wilds could be involved. Viewed from the sort of top-down perspective you might expect to see in a game like Diablo, The Wild Eight eschews the seemingly trendy first person perspective that other similar efforts, such as The Long Dark, employ. In practice this makes The Wild Eight feel a little more arcade-like and a touch more accessible as a result, simply because you don’t need to contend with things in a three dimensional space. Before you get started though, The Wild Eight requires that players choose from one of its number. More than just a cosmetic choice, each of the titular eight protagonists each has their own strengths, weaknesses and suitability for beginner and expert players alike. William for example, takes longer to succumb to the frigid temperatures of the Alaskan tundra and boasts a higher defence than other characters, making him a perfect choice for newcomers, whereas Oliver has no such bonuses but can build structures and craft items with fewer materials than the other survivors. Each survivor essentially represents an all-new, completely different way to play the game, providing a substantial incentive to replay The Wild Eight as a result. Sadly (and this is a big sadly), one of the best aspects of The Wild Eight on PC, namely the multiplayer side of things which allowed you to buddy up with another survivor online, is completely missing from the PlayStation 4 build of the game. This is a big kick between the legs quite honestly, as much of the tension and creative freedom that The Wild Eight boasts is magnified significantly when experienced with a friend.
Explore and Survive.
A disappointment for sure and hopefully something that is remedied in a future update. As it is then and even taking into account the missing multiplayer functionality, The Wild Eight on PS4 still gives a good enough account of itself as a survival sandbox and like many of its genre peers, it rewards players who know how to balance micromanaging their survival with exploring the environment. Speaking of which, actually surviving in The Wild Eight is no mean feat to say the least. In addition to having to worry about pesky things like hunger, thirst and potentially debilitating injuries that you might accrue along the way, you also have the bone-biting cold of the Alaskan wilderness to contend with too. The sub-zero temperatures in The Wild Eight are absolutely no joke either. Should you be careless enough to keep yourself warm by kicking off a campfire or finding shelter, you can expect to become a frosty corpse in no time at all. Elsewhere, flash blizzards and intense snowstorms can also prove to be extremely deadly – unfastening even the most rigorous player from their steadfast moorings. Sure, there seems to be an element of luck to the proceedings but in a way this actually makes The Wild Eight feel more interesting, more spontaneous as it instead forces the player to improvise on the fly – much as they would in real-life versions of the various grim scenarios that the game showcases. Death can come in other forms too. Aside from getting frosted to death, starving and dying of thirst, you have the various denizens of the Alaskan tundra to deal with too, including ravenous wolves, bears and, well, other things. Death’s Door
As such, sprinting away from foes early on is a good idea indeed, though you also have to balance your stamina use as sprinting too much will leave you panting, tired and very dead. As you might well expect, underpinning all of this is a fairly in-depth crafting system where you can fashion a wide variety of tools, items and structures by gathering items from the environment. Whether that’s punching rocks to gain ore (Chris Redfield would be proud), or simply scavenging leftovers from abandoned huts, camps and the scattered wreckage of the aircraft, there’s no shortage of places to get all the things that you need. Part survival, part mystery adventure, The Wild Eight from developer HypeTrain Digital is a fresh take on an arguably over-saturated market. Unique visuals, interesting storytelling mechanics and an isometric camera angle set The Wild Eight apart from the pack at first glance. However, the question isn’t whether or not the Wild Eight is unique but whether it’s uniqueness is enough to keep players coming back to its frozen tundra. So grab that coffee, kick back and enjoy our review of The Wild Eight. The Wild Eight takes place in the frozen wilderness of Alaska. You awake to find that the plane you were on has crashed and there is no signs of human life around. Armed with nothing but your tenacity and will to survive you set out on a mission of survival. The Wild Eight begins much the same as any other survival game. You, wilderness and survival. However one of the best features of HypeTrain’s new release is how quickly things get spun on their head. After only an hour or so the world around you begins to passively share a story of death, destruction, and mystery. Soon after, what began as a survival experience becomes much more. This is where The Wild Eight really shines. It’s ability to take players on a journey using nothing but the world-building and atmosphere really sets it apart from many other games in the genre.
Hunt or Be Hunted.
Abandoned vehicles, snow-covered shelters, underground bunkers, all these things work together to draw the player into the world. The more you journey into the world of The Wild Eight, the deeper and more mysterious the world becomes. It has been a delightful experience and one that has kept me interested far more than is my typical time with this genre. For that, I tip my hat to HypeTrain because keeping my attention is no easy feat. Interestingly, The Wild Eight is an isometric action RPG mechanically, which is different from what I have seen from the survival genre. Although it does maintain an AWSD control scheme, the game allows for camera swiveling. This, in turn, allows the player to reorient their point of view giving fresh perspectives on the same area. For the most part, I enjoyed this experience. Navigation was easy to learn and master. However, I did note that quite frequently the camera could never get a good angle of view. This became somewhat frustrating when being attacked as at times it was impossible to click on the aggressor to retaliate. Thankfully it’s easy to dash around and repositioning myself always resolved the issue. This isometric camera also helped develop the tension during exploration more so than I was really expecting it to do. The unique perspective offered a wider field of view but also created moments of feeling like you were catching something out of the corner of your eye. This was especially true during night sequences which, thanks to some great art direction and lighting, cast some incredible shadows. This whole design direction helped create an immersive experience for me to the point of physically tensing up when exploring dark or underground areas.
The Wild Eight also has a great progression system in the form of several leveling trees to explore. These skill trees include everything from damage increases to movement improvements. HypeTrain has dome a great job of rewarding you for playing your way. As an explorer by nature, I found that I was rewarded for exploring in the form of points that I could put into inventory increase and faster stamina recharging, just to name a few. The system itself is handled exceptionally well with a simple but effective structure in place to make the whole process quick and painless. This coupled with a solid and easy to learn crafting system are just more reasons to keep playing The Wild Eight. One final note on crafting has to do with gather materials. Although the gathering is as simple as building a tool and harvesting the material, because of the aforementioned isometric camera, there were times where actually picking up the items became an unintended chore. Weird angles made even selecting materials difficult and more than once I was left frustrated trying to pick up wood logs I had just chopped down. Thankfully this was not a consistent problem but it is something worth noting for players jumping into the game for the first time. Your plane has just crashed in the snowy wilderness of Alaska. If you’re playing by yourself, you’re all alone – though you can play in online co-op, giving you some company to brace the wilds with. Whichever way you play though, you’ve got a serious battle for survival on your hands. As if the cold and constant threat of starvation wasn’t enough, The Wild Eight‘s Alaska has some dark secrets waiting for you. The first threat you’ll face, other than the ever-present battle against the cold, will likely be a wolf.
Having a wolf running at you through the woodlands is scary enough, but it’s not too much of a threat. If you have a decent enough weapon, you can likely take it down, scoring yourself some meat in the process. Or you can probably outrun it. Facing a wolf won’t prepare you for the first time you see a werewolf, a zombie, or, even worse, a dark creature from another realm, however. Yeah – this isn’t your ordinary imagining of Alaska. The result is that The Wild Eight constantly keeps you on your toes, as you’re never quite sure what’s going to be waiting for you around the next corner. That underground bunker you thought would make a great shelter for the night? There’s a werewolf lurking in the next room, so you might want to rethink your plans. Though simply surviving is key to The Wild Eight, there’s also a story to follow, and a set path of objectives to work towards. You’ll always have an objective, so you’re never simply wandering around aimlessly, going from one berry bush to another. It ensures the game keeps moving forward at a brisk pace, and you’re never stuck for something to do. The story’s pretty enjoyable, too; thanks to a series of underground bunkers and the ever-present feeling of ‘weirdness’, there’s a serious air of LOST here. Just replace the tropical island setting with cold and snowy Alaska. You’ll have to balance your progression through the story alongside your cold and hunger levels, however. Like any survival game, your journey will quickly come to an end if you find yourself too ravenous, or too cold, to continue. And when you’re out and about, your body temperature can drop quickly – especially when a blizzard rolls in. You do have a tent on you at all times, but to use it as shelter you’ll need to always have resources ready. Your best bet is to know where your nearest buildings are, as these always provide protection against the weather. Serious Sam 2
Add-ons (DLC): The Wild Eight Soundtrack
|Soundtrack||Supporter Pack||Steam Sub 125885||for Beta Testing||Complimentary reviewer package||–|
OS: Windows 7 or higher 64bit
Processor: Intel Core i5-2400 @ 3.1 GHz or AMD FX-6300 @ 3.5 GHz or equivalent
Memory: 6 GB RAM
Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce GTX 670 or analogue with 2GB VRAM
Storage: 2 GB available space
Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system
Sound Card: –
Additional Notes: –
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, .. 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, .. 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.