Nintendo finally broke off with a long refusal to announce a third-party platform for its IP mobile, the Super Mario is great. This is an auto-runner, but also really polishes Mario games. Just a hop, but the game is complex enough to include collecting coins and special coins, as well as killing a certain number of enemies, even if it looks short, a ton replayability when you try your best score and beat your friends.
The Avadon series owes a lot of its DNA to the isometric RPGs of old. It doesn’t look particularly flashy, but like those old-school titles such as Baldur’s Gate and Icewind Dale, it relies heavily on story, narrative, a satisfyingly deep levelling system, and a variety of classes to play that make the game different for everyone. It may not be a genre for everyone, but for those who prefer a more thoughtful, in-depth gaming experience, Avadon is among the best in class.
The Hacker 2.0
The Hacker 2.0 is a follow-up to The Hacker, and it’s an interesting turn-based puzzler that combines elements of Hitman Go with a sort of matching hacker minigame. You have to move around a grid to take out enemies from behind or the side, carefully watching their movement patterns to avoid being deleted first, with purchaseable skills to make your job easier. You can also “hack”, matching up scrolling screens of text to open the exit. It’s a really well put together strategy game with a fun sense of humour about itself.
Kathy Rain is a 90’s style point-and-click puzzle game (which is also the set) of the time. This is a story of a variety of origins. The same name protagonist Kathy Rain is a journalism student who discovered the knack for detective work after her grandfather died. He left a lot of questions without answers, and Casey and her business made them. This is the era of fashion, mosaic graphics, a trendy hero, an excellent balance of the game and a mystery deeply absorbed.