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Très bon: Un objet qui a été utilisé, mais qui est en excellent état. Le boîtier ou la couverture ne présente ... En savoir plus sur l'état
|Platform:||Sony PlayStation 3|
|Game Name:||Tom Clancy's Splinter Cell: Trilogy||Rating:||M - Mature|
|Experience the high-paced, heart-pounding world of classic Splinter Cell games in this exciting trilogy collection for PlayStation 3 featuring the first three games in the series. Endorsed by world-famous author Tom Clancy, Splinter Cell lets players perform dangerous “black ops” missions for a mysterious branch of the NSA known as Third Echelon. Take control of field operative Sam Fisher as you attempt to complete a range of covert missions without raising alarm. In Splinter Cell, the name of the game is stealth, so stick to the shadows, and try to avoid detection as you save the world from all-out war. Released for PS3 in 2011, Tom Clancy’s Splinter Cell: Trilogy includes three separate games: the original Splinter Cell; Splinter Cell: Pandora Tomorrow; and Splinter Cell: Chaos Theory. The trilogy gives you the chance to play each of these exciting games in its entirety, providing countless hours of entertainment, no matter whether you’re playing them for the first time or just want to experience their outstanding storylines again. Although the original versions of the games were released for PS2, Xbox, GameCube, and PC, the trilogy is only available for the PS3 and features fully remastered graphics for even more realistic gameplay. The original Tom Clancy’s Splinter Cell spawned an entire franchise, including seven video game titles available for PS4, Xbox 360, Wii U, Nintendo 3DS, and most other consoles. Although its release date was in 2002, the game takes place in 2004 and opens with the assassination of the president of the Republic of Georgia, resulting in a shady billionaire seizing power of the country. Soon after, former U.S. Navy Seal Sam Fisher is recruited to join the recently created Third Echelon group, and his first mission sees him travel to Georgia to investigate the sudden disappearance of two CIA agents. While in Georgia, a chain of events involving the Chinese and some nefarious characters nearly sets off World War III, and you must help Fisher race against the clock to avert total disaster. Pandora Tomorrow is set in 2006 and takes place in East Timor, which is fighting against Indonesian rebels angry over the country’s recent independence. A group of rebels executes a suicide bombing attack and then follows it up by attacking the U.S. embassy, resulting in the capture of several military and diplomatic personnel, including one of Sam Fisher’s old friends. Fisher eventually learns that the leader of the rebel group is planning on detonating bombs filled with smallpox all across the United States, and it is up to him to capture the villain before he succeeds Chaos Theory sees Sam Fisher traveling all around the globe in an effort to again prevent World War III from breaking out. War between China, North Korea, the U.S., and Japan seems inevitable after the North Koreans sink a U.S. Navy ship, and again it’s up to Fisher to correct the situation before it’s too late. Ubisoft made a number of changes and improvements in Chaos Theory that set it apart from the previous two titles, including the fact that this is the first Splinter Cell game to feature a multi-player mode. The game also features more weapon kits, providing you with all-new types of weapons to collect. There is also more close-quarters combat while also providing players the option to kill an opponent while interrogating them as opposed to simply knocking them out like in the previous two games.|
|eBay Product ID (ePID)||92935386|
|Product Key Features|
|Video Game Name||Tom Clancy's Splinter Cell: Trilogy|
|Platform||Sony PlayStation 3|
|Additional Product Features|
|Number of Players||1|
|ESRB Rating||M - Mature|
|Game||Tom Clancy's Splinter Cell: Trilogy|
|Game Series||Tom Clancy's Splinter Cell Series|
|Game Special Features||
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Note that this review will only cover Splinter Cell: Chaos Theory. It is the only game I beat on the original Xbox and played on the PS3. Sneaking at it's best, Splinter Cell: Chaos theory is an amazing stealth action game that puts you in the shoes of Sam Fisher, a stealth operative for the NSA who is sent in during desperate measures to receive intel and report back. Set in a masterfully realized environment with great abilities to make you feel like you really are a badass agent who infiltrates facilities for information and doing it under any measures necessary. The basic premise of the story can be somewhat convoluted, but it is well fleshed out through in game cinematics. The setting is mainly in East Asia as North Korea, China, and Japan are at odds over a naval blockade of the yellow sea. Sam is then sent in to investigate, and prevent any nuclear attacks. The graphics still hold up, and they use the original Xbox version as the template (the PS2 version was not very visually impressive) and work upon it in full HD. It still looks better than some games this generation. The sound is amazing, and most stealth games don't take this into consideration, but in Chaos theory they added a sound meter to the bottom of the screen which lets you know if you are making more noise then the environmental noise surrounding you. This also adds a layer of stealth as you can turn on power generators to mask your movement sound and move around quicker. There is also a darkness meter which lets you know whether or not you are concealed in darkness or not. If you are, the enemy won't be able to see you. The two meters (sound/darkness) both intertwine. For example if you are in the shadow but make noise, the enemy will be alerted, and on the flip if you are visible in light yet are still quite enough to keep your sound under the environment, you can creep up behind the enemy for a stealth kill. You can even hit a button to make Sam whistle, this will alert the enemy to investigate where you can then do with him what you will. Moving onto the gameplay, there are some amazing things you can do while undetected. You can stealth kill an enemy with your knife, or you can give him a good punch to the temple and just knock him out without killing them. In addition, you can grab enemies and put them in a choke hold allowing you to do a couple of different interactions. You can pull out a pistol and use the hostage as a shield, you can interrogate the hostage which will reveal useful information such as hacking machine codes/doorways passwords/ or give you use full clues of the environment. This freedom of choice reinforces the feeling of you being a stealth operative badass. Thee environments are very well put together, and allow for many different options for the player to chose how to enter a mission or objective. Walls that are close enough together will allow Sam to run up the two walls and put a foot on each wall waiting stealthily for anyone to walk beneath for a stealth kill. Or you can monkey climb wires, and take out an unsuspecting enemy who walks under you. These environmental implications break up the pace and give you a greater diversity to dispatch foes. My only gripe of this entire experience is the removal of the spy vs. mercs and the co-op. This is very disappointing seeing how splinter cell helped push forward online co-op and multiplayer, they blatantly leave it out. Overall it is a great package that is well worth your money.
A rushed, unpolished port. Xbox/PC versions are preferable.
Pros: Enhanced graphics Trophy support Cheap price tag Nostalgia Cons: Inconsistent frame rate/stuttering Omission of online/co-op modes Mandatory 5+ GB install Some trophies might not unlock Compared to their PS2 counterparts, these games have received a big graphical facelift, with higher resolutions, crisper textures, and more spectacular lighting; as a guy who played the first two titles on the Gamecube (which is virtually identical to the PS2 versions), these enhancements are welcomed and appreciated. The trophies also add some replay value. (There are a combined total of about 100 trophies, although most will be earned just by playing the campaigns.) Unlike their PS2 counterparts, however, there is a blatant lack of multiplayer modes. And don't expect to just pop the disc into the console and start playing immediately; I waited almost thirty minutes to install over five GB of data to the HDD, and another ten minutes to download and install the latest patch. One of the first things I noticed when I played the game was frequent audio stuttering. "Tradecraft is something you don't forget. It's like riding a bi-- ike-- ike-- ike-- ike." It doesn't take much for the frame rate to drop, sometimes down to the 20 fps range. While the huge FPS dips are relatively few and far between, it's a shame and an embarrassment to not have Gen. 6 titles play consistently at 30 FPS. Other remastered PS2 collections like Jak and Daxter, God of War, and Metal Gear Solid (all of which I have for the PS3, by the way) are able to play at a solid 60 FPS easily. Why? Because the developers actually took the effort to optimize their product. Finally, there have been many complaints that some trophies are bugged (i.e., they won't unlock even after the criteria have been met). This personally has never happened to me; maybe I'm just lucky, or maybe the patch actually fixed those issues, but every trophy unlocked without any problems. Regardless, it's something that needed to be addressed in this review. Despite its flaws, I still enjoyed these games. It brought back some amazing childhood memories, and many hours of sneaking into and out of enemy territory. And I got it for about fifteen bucks--five dollars a game--not bad if you ask me. While I enjoyed replaying these games, the lack of any online modes means once I Platinum the collection, I probably won't pop it back into the PS3 anytime soon. My suggestions is if you have an Xbox, or a super old computer, skip this collection. At the end of the day, the PS3 edition is just a rushed, unpolished port of the Microsoft versions, minus all the multiplayer modes that made Pandora Tomorrow and Chaos Theory so enjoyable.
How I miss this series. I played these as a kid on my PS2 and wanted to re-live those glory days (while getting trophies for PSN!). The graphics are surprisingly good considering how old these games are, so the remaster was done fairly well. The mechanics from the first game to second are much better. Beyond that, I have no issues with any game in this series. This is tremendous value considering you're getting 3 games, each fairly lengthy and compelling. Well worth it!
Achat vérifié : Oui | État : d'occasion | Vendu par : monmon.2008
Great games but not remastered
This isn't any different then taking the Xbox games and popping them in your 360. I would say that remastered is a lie. It's just upscaling and some filters. However the games are great, the price is great, and now i can save space on my shelves by selling the three games. Oh there are some extras you get with this one. 3D and trophies. That's about it.