Posts Tagged ‘podcast infinite’

I’m a big fan of RPG’s and I’ve played many over the years. But, I am a newbie when it comes to the action/beat-em-up RPG genre. I like fighting games, but I’ve never been good at them. Learning combos take time, practice and patience; three things I don’t have much of while playing video games. I’ve never a big fan of beat-em-up action games like God of War or Devil May Cry. But, I liked Dragon’s Crown. I liked it for one simple reason: it’s really fun.

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Dragon’s Crown

Presentation

Vanillaware developed Dragon’s Crown. If you’re familiar with this very talented development studio, you know that it isn’t surprising that Dragon’s Crown packs stunning hand-drawn visuals. If you’ve never heard of Vanillaware, well now you have. Dragon Crown’s color palette is something fit for a king. Very vibrant pastels are used on every inch of this gem. The over-stylized character models are right at home, even if over-sexualized. This is a Japanese-inspired RPG. No one should be shocked that the Sorceress looks the way she does. This game is gorgeously groomed from head to toe. I can’t even begin to fathom how many hours were put into painstakingly hand draw every little animation in the game. But, my eyes are ever grateful for Vanillaware’s patient talent. Words really can’t do the presentation of this game justice. Just go buy it!

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Behold the beauty

Gameplay

It is in the gameplay department where Dragon’s Crown hits a homerun on it’s first pitch in it’s first at-bat. But, Dragon’s Crown unfortunately strikes out on it’s next time up to the plate. Not a baseball fan? Okay, let me go into full detail to explain.

First at-bat:

Dragon’s Crown has 6 unique character classes: Fighter, Wizard, Sorceress, Dwarf, Elf and Amazon. Choosing a character is a built-in difficulty level. Playing as the Sorceress is recommended for expert players, while playing as the Fighter is recommended for beginners. The character selection breaks down each character’s difficulty level. This is a very cool feature right off the top.

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Pick your character

In true RPG form, leveling up and collecting loot are at the cornerstone of gameplay in Dragon’s Crown. Leveling up is straight forward: you get experience points based off of how successfully you defeat enemies and clear levels. But, there’s a deeper caveat. You don’t have to travel back to the hub town once you complete a level. You can earn a higher experience multiplier by moving through to the next level. Keep in mind, you and your teammates will not regain any health, items, or anything else you’ve lost. Yes, this includes loot. It’s one heck of a risk/reward system. A very clever gameplay design choice that undoubtedly adds depth. You will find chests full of loot that are graded from E to S. E being the lowest rarity grade and S being the highest rarity for loot. Your NPC companion, Rannie, will collect coins and open said loot chests for you throughout your journey. But, in true Dragon’s Crown form, there’s a catch. And this catch might be what makes the game for me. You don’t know what you received when it comes to your collected loot. All you know is the grade of it. So, when you venture back to the hub town you can get your stash of loot appraised but it’s going to cost you a pretty penny. So, do you appraise your loot to see what items you got or do you sell your loot blind, without even knowing if it is the rarest item in the game? The choice is yours.

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Rannie

Every time you level up, you earn a skill point. These can be used to upgrade your character. If you’ve ever played an RPG before, this should be straight forward. Think Borderlands here. Each character has a specific set of skills you can upgrade/unlock. Then there are common cards all characters can share when it comes to skill points. Those being stats like increased health, defense, etc.

Like Borderlands, you can play Dragon’s Crown online or locally with your friends. This game is meant to play with others. If your friend’s don’t own Dragon’s Crown or if you don’t have three extra controllers, don’t fret. You will stumble upon numerous NPC’s in the game. Use them! It’s how the game is supposed to be played; four characters on the screen at all times. In a beat-em-up RPG like this, playing with your friends means hours upon hours of addictively fun gameplay.

The combat is satisfying, especially when you shake it up. There aren’t combos, per say, but you will quickly learn what moves to use in succession in order to be successful. Dragon’s Crown is NOT an easy game. It’s this challenge, the uniqueness of its characters, and it’s immensely fun way to play with your friends that make it’s gameplay second to none. Dragon’s Crown is very satisfying. Dragon’s Crown is very polished, deep and refined. Dragon’s Crown is fun! Gameplay is king when it comes to video games. It’s no surprise that this Dragon’s Crown is made out of 24-karat gameplay.

Second at-bat:

The narrator really shines in telling an old medieval-like tale of knight and dragon proportions. Well, at least from the start. About five hours into the story, you quickly pick-up on the fact that the narrator is saying the exact same thing every single time you travel to a vista you’ve been to a million times before. Luckily, you can mute the narrator in the options. Yes, you travel to the same places a million times. This is a thing, too. There are only 9 unique worlds to play through. And then there is a hub town where you can do everything from outfitting your character to resurrecting fallen players. As I’ve stated above, there are too many enemy types to count; every one of them unique. This helps playing the same levels over and over again, a bit more doable. So does the fact that enemies scale to your level. But, for someone who hates doing the same thing twice, this game will get very repetitive, very quickly. Playing with friends is a blast! Again, the gameplay is really fun and rewarding, BUT too much of a good thing can be bad.

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Poof!

You spend the first several hours, essentially doing carrier missions, learning the intricacies of the game. This is fine, but this is all story-related. You will quickly realize that the story feels cumbersome a it takes away from the stellar and insanely fun Dragon’s Crown gameplay. This is a very peculiar situation that I have never really stumbled on in a game, before. It is so strange to say that Dragon’s Crown would be better off without it’s story. But it would. The story takes you out of what makes Dragon’s Crown so good…and way too often. Especially during the first half of the game. For what it’s worth, on harder difficulties you skip the monotonous beginnings of the game. So there’s that.

This is very much a nit-pick. But, I feel like I have to mention it anyway. Dragon’s Crown is a 2D side-scrolling game. But, the screen has depth to it. Think LittleBigPlanet, if you’ve ever had the pleasure of playing as a Sackthing. I played as the Elf on my main playthrough. What makes her unique is her bow. She can shoot arrows at enemies from across the screen. In fact, Elf players are rewarded (and most effective) staying far from the action. This is where screen depth on the 2D plane becomes incredibly frustrating. So many times you feel like you’ve got an enemy lined up from across the screen. You fire the arrow and miss because the enemy isn’t actually on the same line as you are. This happens with up close melee moves, as well. But, it is more pronounced while fighting from afar.

The Verdict

Many of my colleagues were trying to get me to tip my hat for what score I was going to give Dragon’s Crown, well before I finished the game. I wouldn’t budge. But, I told them one thing: it’s really fun. And really, what more do we want in a video game?

+Gorgeous Hand-drawn Art

+Incredibly Deep Gameplay

+Numerous Replayability Options

-Very Repetitive

-Story Gets In The Way

-Can The Narrator Shut Up Already?

Dragon’s Crown: 8.5/10

 

*Dragon’s Crown is a PS3/PS Vita exclusive. I only played the PS3 copy of the game. I recommend the bigger screen for playing this game. Battle scenes get very clustered and chaotic. Anyways, Dragon’s Crown is NOT a cross-buy or cross-play game, but it is cross-save. Meaning you have to buy both versions separately if you want both the PS3 and Vita versions. Also, Vita players cannot play online co-op with PS3 players, but you can carry your game saves back and forth between PS3 and Vita. So, as you can imagine, there is only one trophy list and hence only one platinum trophy. No double plats, sorry guys!

PI!

-Kyle

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What’s up All-Stars?! It’s just Kyle and Ryan holding down the fort this week, with Nooch being his pretty boy self, basking in the California sun for a week. Kyle and Ryan tackle the depressing PS All-Stars news, the joyous Tomb Raider news, and even talk about possible Game Of The Year candidates. Also, Kyle let’s the listeners behind the curtain a bit, and talks about how his review of Dragon’s Crown is coming along. Kyle surprises everyone with a Guacamelee! review, while Ryan talks up Metro: Last Light. Did we even mention Gamescom and the possible PS4 and Xbox One release dates? We sure did! It’s a great show! PI!

You can listen to the show here.

PI!

-Kyle

Guacamelee! is the best VIDEO GAME I’ve played so far this year. And yes, I’ve played The Last of Us and BioShock Infinite. Let me explain. I grew up with the Sega Genesis and SNES. Most games on these two systems were, almost exclusively, 2D platformers. You know, the Mario’s, Donkey Kong’s, Sonic’s, Castlevania’s and Metroid’s of the world. Not only does Guacamelee! harken back to Castlevania and Super Metroid explicitly, but it may do some things better than both of them. Guacamelee! is everything a video game was and should be.

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GOTY 2013?

Presentation

Guacamelee! is gorgeous. This game takes place in Mexico. The art-style and soundtrack certainly reflect this. From a vibrant color palette to mariachi-like music, the aesthetics in Guacamelee! are astounding. The game is littered with chickens, pinatas, coins, barrels, chupacabras, armadillos, chests and the living dead.

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Come here big skeleton. Those green fists are so…

Story

Guacamelee! is NOT about story. And this isn’t a bad thing. In fact, there is no voice acting in the game. But, I feel like voice acting wouldn’t be welcomed. Was there voice acting in Castlevania or Super Metroid? Nope! Guacamelee! is old school. You play as Juan, an everyday agave farmer. Less than five minutes into the game, the Lord of the Living Dead, Carlos Calaca, kidnaps your love interest. Juan’s love interest is El Presidente’s daughter. Hmmm, where have I seen the rich/famous girl falling for the working class guy… Anyways, Calaca kills Juan five minutes into Guacamelee!. Juan then inherits a mask that has special powers. Juan is reborn as a luchador and sets off to rescue El Presidente’s daughter. Guacamelee! doesn’t take itself seriously when it comes to story. If you’re looking hard enough, there are some hilarious text boxes while in conversation, and some amazing easter eggs. These include a boss saying “Trololololololol,” Grumpy Cat posters, and even the character from 2012’s GOTY, Journey, laying dead on the side of a mountain. Let’s face it: Guacamelee! hits it out of the park with gameplay, not story!

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It’s a Journey, I suppose

Gameplay

Gameplay is king when it comes to video games. Plain and simple. Guacamelee! pays a lot of homage to the classics. It is indeed a Metroidvania game. “Metroidvania” is a genre that acknowledges how games like the original Castlevania and Metroid were played. Essentially, 2D platformers that existed in an open world (unlike Mario games). You learn skills and moves as you progress through the game, but to unlock all of the secrets and gather all of the collectibles you must double-back to unlock certain areas with new skills/abilities that you’ve learned. It’s an addictive and rewarding gameplay choice, that old school gamers will remember very well.

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Platforms and PORTALS?!

Since you play as a luchador, hand-to-hand combat is at the crux of gameplay. This hand-to-hand combat is very deep and only gets deeper and richer as the game progresses and you learn new moves. Simply mashing the square-button will work for the first hour. After that, if you haven’t learned and experimented with more powerful combos, you will die and die often. Guacamelee! is a hard game. There’s no way around that. If you’re more of a “new school” gamer and grew up with first-person shooters, Guacamelee! is not the game for you. It’s not easy and it’s mostly up to you, the player, to figure out what works and what doesn’t, when beating up baddies. With that being said, there is a luchador dojo that you can enter and practice/learn combos in.

As you move through the game, you learn new special moves that are color-coded. For example, your uppercut punch is red and your body slam (the frog slam) is green. Why the colors? You will come across enemies with have, let’s say, red blobs surrounding them. This a shield that can’t be broken unless you hit them with the special move that corresponds to that color. Then you can relentlessly combo them into oblivion. You will come across areas that are blocked by colored blocks. Again, if the block is red, you have to uppercut it in order to break it. Now you know how secret areas are marked.

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Soooo many enemies!

Now, special moves are not only for combat and unlocking secret areas. They are crucial in platforming, as well. The uppercut can get you into hard to reach places about you. The “Goat Fly” can get you across gaps that are far too wide for a double jump. It’s literally brilliant what Drinkbox Studios developed here. At times, Guacamelee! feels like a fighting game. There is a trophy for a 300 hit combo! At other times, it feels like a classic Mario game. Then it feels like a Metroid game, as you unlock secret areas with new abilities. It’s brilliant, brilliant fun.

Remember when I mentioned that your character, Juan, dies at the very beginning of the game? Well this means he’s dead. So he now exists in the world of the living dead. Not only does this netherworld fit into the whole Mexican theme, but it makes for completely original and stunning platforming. Some enemies and ledges/platforms only in exist in the real world or in the world of the living dead. Once you learn the ability to switch between the two worlds, at will, things get interesting. Near the end of the game, I experienced the most challenging yet rewarding platforming that I have ever played. I died time and time again. But, this level (and you’ll know what I’m talking about when you get to it) was so expertly designed and was really a stroke of genius, that I felt very accomplished when I finally completed it. Some reviews of Guacamelee! say that the flipping between both worlds wasn’t used enough. I’m not sure if these people played the same game I did. You do it all the time and it is married to both combat and platforming alike.

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Luchador(s)

Unfortunately, Guacamelee! is far too short. It took me just over 5 hours to complete on my first playthrough. It is complete with boss battles, but there’s only four of them. Each one is unique, as is their level. There’s plenty of treasure chests and orbs to find after you beat the game. And then there’s hard mode. For what it’s worth, there’s local co-op available, too. So, replayability is not an issue. But, I could’ve played this game for 20+ hours. A five hour campaign moved too quickly for my taste. Keep in mind, at full price it’s $14.99 on the Playstation Store. I have PS+ so I got it for about $8. So, we’re not paying $60 for a five hour game…

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Guacamelee!

The Verdict

Guacamelee! is a cross-buy and cross-play PS3/Vita exclusive (that’s coming to Steam). It’s also downloadable, only. I played it on Vita all the way through and then tried it out on PS3. Both are awesome. I preferred Vita, as platformers are perfect portable games. Even though you can exchange your save data back and forth between the two versions, there is only one trophy list.

Games like The Last of Us and BioShock Infinite push the gaming platform forward and challenge the groundwork of gaming, as they do. They are very unique and original experiences that shine in storytelling. Essentially, they blur the lines of what a video game is. They argue that games are now more like pieces of art. Guacamelee! is clearly a video game. And that’s perfectly okay. It’s an old school gamers’ game. It does everything right. Because of its charm and deeply rooted origins, we as gamers owe it to Indie developer, Drinkbox Studios, to bring up Guacamelee! in Game of The Year discussions later this year. I will say, Gucamelee! is easily the best downloadable title on PSN this year and is the best Indie game I’ve played this year, as well. Drinkbox Studios should be on everyone’s radar, if they weren’t already.

+Gorgeous Art-style

+Extraordinary Platforming

+Clever Humor

+Numerous Replayability Options

-What Story?

-Too Short In Length

Guacamelee!: 9.0/10

PI!

-Kyle

You’re in for a treat this week! Nooch tells us why Ni No Kuni might be Game of The Year. Kyle argues his case for Guacamelee being the best game he’s played so far in 2013. And, Ryan speaks directly to Miyamoto and goes hard on Nintendo in a fiery rant. Fasten your seatbelts and keep your hands inside the ride at all times…Podcast Infinite starts right now! PI!

You can listen to the podcast here!

I am on the record saying that The Last of Us is now my favorite game of all time. But, the inFAMOUS franchise is my favorite in gaming. It’s my favorite franchise for various reasons. I’ll explain why, by diving into Sucker Punch, Cole as a hero and open-world games. Let’s get to it!

Sucker Punch’d

Sucker Punch Productions, the developer of inFAMOUS, is my favorite gaming. Sucker Punch is based in Seattle, WA, and is one of thirteen Sony-owned studios. They are currently developing inFAMOUS: Second Son for the PS4. A few years ago, when Nate Fox and company began working on Second Son, Sony broke the bank and spent a ridiculous amount of money on Sucker Punch, in the form of a state-of-the-art motion capture studio. This mo-cap set is very similar to what Naughty Dog (another Sony-owned studio – made The Last of Us) has had at their disposal since the Uncharted days. This technology allows developers to literally capture performances from the character voice actors. It’s game changing. Sorry for the pun, but it really is. No longer do you have voice actors statically sitting in a sound booth. Now, it’s much more like a movie or a theatre show as the acting is both oral and physical. The biggest difference in games that use effective mo-cap are the subtleties in the characters. If a character is broken, you’ll see watery eyes and a tense mouth. It’s stunning. This leads to character depth and complexity. And in the end, a more believable illusion on your television. Troy Baker and Ashley Johnson have set the bar for mo-cap performances in The Last of Us and the slyly talented folks at Sucker Punch are ready to challenge that with Second Son. Guess who’s playing the lead male role in the next inFAMOUS? Troy Baker. Game on.

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Troy Baker & Ashley Johnson in the mo-cap studio for The Last of Us

Cole MacGrath

Cole MacGrath might be the most believable hero in any video game I’ve played. Before the events of inFAMOUS, Cole was just a normal dude. He was a mail courier. He lived paycheck to paycheck with his girlfriend, Trish and his witty best friend, Zeke. One day a package he was carrying had the Ray Sphere in it. This Ray Sphere was packed with immense energy and it exploded in Cole’s hands. It killed thousands. It demolished a good chunk of Empire City. Miraculously, Cole was not hurt. Actually, quite the opposite: he gained electric superpowers. Yes, the ability to shoot electricity out of his hands. So much for showering ever again… So Cole gains these powers and can use them for good or evil. Haven’t we heard this story before? It’s straight out of a Marvel or DC Comic, right? Wrong! Cole is a very reluctant hero. The greatest irony of inFAMOUS is that he gains these godly powers, yet he loses so much. He loses just about everything from his “mail courier life.” There’s something dark about that. There’s something real about that, even in this fictitious world. How would you respond if your world were to instantaneously change? Cole doesn’t want these powers. Neither would most of you. He acquires the “why me” syndrome. I admire Cole. A lot. He has been chewed up, spit out and to hell and back, but he still pushes forward. A reluctant embrace of his powers makes him a believable and rigid character. He has real problems, both inside and out. But, that’s okay. We all do. He’s three-dimensional, just like every one of us. Without spoiling, Cole does something (if you play with good karma) at the end of inFAMOUS 2 that puts the exclamation point on his story arc. This action shouts one thing: hero.

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The hero: Cole MacGrath

Open-world Games

I’ve been on the record say that open-world games are my favorite type of video game to play. I’ve spent hundreds of hours running around in the Assassin’s Creed games, Empire City (inFAMOUS), New Marais (inFAMOUS 2), the latter three Sly Cooper games (the OG Sucker Punch franchise), Far Cry 3, Tomb Raider, etc. It’s great fun to take on challenges and missions whenever YOU want to. Of course the games I mentioned above have linear stories, so you have to advance the narrative at some point. But, it’s so easy to get lost in these vistas. And that’s what makes open-world games so special. Beautiful and believable worlds. Worlds that feel like a main character. Worlds that live and breathe. There’s hustle and bustle, everywhere. The environment only adds to the narrative, telling a supportive story in it’s own right. All you have to do is look around. Look at the graffiti, look at the architecture, look at the people. Listen to the sounds and take in the sights. One big criticism of open-world games is that all of your freedom as a player takes away from the story because you can stall it out for as long as you want. I agree with that, up to a point. Typically open-world games are packed full of collectibles that enhance the overall story being told. Side missions/objectives that are well done will again add to the overall narrative the game is telling. It’s easy to get lost in such worlds, but when they are fully realized, getting lost is a good thing. A good thing that only adds to your experience as a player. You feel like you’re there in that place and time. It’s magical. Games boil down to gameplay. Gameplay that is tight and fun is all a gamer desires. It’s simple: inFAMOUS is fun.

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New Marais – inFAMOUS 2

inFAMOUS

The inFAMOUS franchise is packing a stellar resume. From a brilliant development team, to a believable and complex protagonist, to my favorite style of gameplay. It’s a creative and deep game that gets just about everything right. It’s a very special franchise to me. It touches me deep. So, naturally I am optimistically anxious to see what inFAMOUS: Second Son is all about. From the demos and previews I’ve seen and read, we’re teetering on ground-breaking territory when it comes to actor performance in an open-world game. And I can’t wait! In Nate Fox and Troy Baker we trust. February can’t come soon enough.

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-Kyle

Thanks for reading, guys! We’re excited for where Podcast Infinite is going. We’re just a group of friends who share a common passion, video games. Our website is really coming together and the future is very bright indeed. Email us at podcastinfinite@gmail.com to be a part of the podcast or to provide discussion topics for us! For all things Playstation, weather, hockey and food, follow me on the Twitters: @WxManKyle. I still have a few spots left on my PSN friend’s list, add me and we’ll play something! ABitOfLuck151

PI!

Respawn’s newest shooter that they showed off at E3, is called Titanfall. To start, I liked the look of Titanfall. I do think it looks kind of fun. But that’s not enough for me. I’ve seen so much praise for this game. Seeing it winning best of E3 awards and what not. Best Xbox exclusive it deserves, maybe. But far from best overall. It has extremely glaring issues to me that may or may not be problems to other gamers. And in this opinion blog, I will address them.

So I’m going to start with the smallest of problems. The graphics. They look decidedly next gen. But that’s not what I’m referring to. More so to the color scheme. For me, being a colorblind gamer graphics and colors don’t typically matter to me. I’m not fully colorblind yet. Currently, I can’t see reds and blues. They come up gray to me. In this game I don’t see a color scheme. All I see is gray. Everything comes up gray, maybe only to me, because maybe the entire stage was made up of reds and blues. But I’m told that what I was seeing was the actual color scheme of the game. To which I say: ‘Wait, Killzone got bagged on for only doing colors like brown and stuff, yet Titanfall gets praise for only gray?’ I think the graphics are a huge problem. I still play shooters like Call of Duty and stuff, despite not being able to differentiate friend from foe. Typically the game has other colors in the background and enemies look slightly different from the people on my team. If everything is gray and everyone looks the same, how am I personally supposed to know the difference between friend and foe? I know this is a small portion of a problem for most people but for me it’s critical. And if I don’t see more color, I can’t even buy Titanfall.

Now I’ll move to some bigger issues. Starting with the new single player campaign. I used to love online games. I’ve grown out of that because most people online have a bit of a superiority complex. And if I do play online, I just mute most people…typically even people who sound friendly at first. Chances are that sometime soon, they will say something that is meant to be something along the lines of ‘I’m better than you at this.’ So, I play online games less and less. Titanfall is online only. You can’t play it alone. So where’s the interest for a person like me? Or how about a friend of mine like Kyle, who only really plays single player games? The answer is simple: there is none.

This obviously means it’s an ‘always online game.’ For those that were complaining about the Xbone possibly having ‘always online,’ this is an issue. If you don’t have Internet, you can’t play Titanfall. If you have a failing internet connection, why would you even try? So, if you were one of those complaining about that, then Titanfall isn’t the game for you.

The biggest problem that I think many people are completely overlooking is, again, the no single player issue. Respawn has said it themselves, that they are trying to ‘blur the lines between single player and multiplayer.’ They’re calling it ‘a multiplayer game with a singleplayer experience,’ meaning there will be moments where the game has (for example) a ship falling out of the sky towards the overall battlefield. Here’s where I’m going to compare Titanfall to a game like Brink. Tell me how well that turned out? Very few like to play ‘objective’ in shooters. There WILL be objective in Titanfall. It’s confirmed. They have to encourage you to play it. They have to get so much right and it’s so hard to do that. If one thing falters, the whole game fails. Again, I think Titanfall looked good. But, it has to be the best at absolutely everything, since in reality it’s doing so little to be great from the start. You may be saying to yourself, ‘Well we don’t know much about this game yet so how can you say these things.’ Simply put, I’m basing everything here off of what I’ve read and seen. And everything I’ve listed seems legit.

Go ahead and leave a comment below if you have a thought on anything I said above and feel free to elaborate on it, if you so desire. I’m really interested in seeing why people believe this game deserves the praise it’s getting. If you want, can follow me on Twitter: @undertheh00d. That’s two zeros and not two O’s. I’ll talk about relatively anything. Thank you for reading and have a good day!

-Ryan

What’s up All-stars? Click here to listen to the podcast. This week’s show was recorded early in the week, due to schedule shake-ups. We’re dubbing this the “bromance episode” as Nooch is M.I.A. That means it’s just Ryan and Kyle at the helm. Find out why Nooch is missing and what he’s up to! We also discuss the latest Playstation All-stars debacle, why we dislike Titanfall and oh yes, Playstation All-stars High is in full swing! We also have big news regarding our website: podcastinfinite.wordpress.com and an upcoming theme song and logo! Come on by and give it a listen! PI!

***SPOILERS***

Here’s our add-on to Episode 2 of Podcast Infinite. It’s a spoilercast for our favorite game of all time, The Last of Us. We discuss numerous plot points in detail. Our discussion starts with our thoughts and opinions on the game’s ending! We all read and answer a listener’s email pertaining to Ellie on the show! Give it a listen but please understand this is a SPOILERcast, so the whole episode spoils The Last of Us. Don’t listen if you haven’t beaten the game. Enjoy All-stars!

-Kyle

What’s up All-stars? Here’s Episode 2 of Podcast Infinite. Nooch has been playing just about every game imaginable in the past week. Ryan got into a car accident and felt like he was in an episode of Cops. Oh Chicago… And Kyle finished The Last of Us but is way too tired from working too much. We have Ryan play a little “There’s No Way” with this week’s news. We also explain where the name of our show came from! Come on by for a few smiles!

We record every Thursday and release the show by Friday afternoon! Thanks for listening to our podcast! We’ll be on iTunes soon.

-Kyle