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Скачать игру X3: Reunion [v2.0] / X3: Воссоединение 2.0 - русский образ диска
|Рейтинг: 9.7 (7)|
• Год выхода / Release date: 2006
• Разработчик / Developer: Egosoft (6)
• Жанр / Genre: Симуляторы (469)
• Язык: Русская версия (2390)
• Тип игры / Game Type: Образ диска
• Размер / Size: 2.73 Гб.
• Оценка игроков / Game Score: 9.7 из 10 (всего голосов: 7)
• Другие части игры:
- X2: The Threat / X2: Угроза
• Похожие игры:
- Genesis Rising: The Universal Crusade / Genesis Rising: Покорители вселенной
- Tarr Chronicles: Sign of Ghosts / Хроники Тарр: Призраки звезд
- Space Force: Rogue Universe / Space Force: Враждебный космос
- X: Superbox Collection Edition
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Данная игра заняла авангардное место среди космических симуляторов. X3 внедряет игрока в полную свободу действий – вирт. пространство в реальном звёздном небе, спроецированном по снимкам NASA. Развитый AI делает игровые персонажи опасными соперниками, как в боях, так и в торговле. Это матрица сложной сети экономических связей, представляющая собой межгалактическую систему торговли, в ней учитывается пропорция спроса и предложения в различных секторах.
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На должной высоте реализована и боевая часть игры: сильный физический движок игры симулирует тончайшие нюансы движения корабля в межзвездном пространстве. А благодаря гибкой системе модификаций каждый корабль становится действительно уникальным.
Игра «X3: Воссоединение 2.0» выходит в самой последней версии – 2.0, несомненным преимуществом которой является возможность построить собственную станцию-штаб во вселенной Х. Благодаря качественному переводу, созданному при поддержке российского фанклуба Х, игра станет доступной еще большему числу пилотов, мечтающих об освоении космоса.
• Win 98, ME, 2000, XP • Процессор 1,7 GHz, • 512 Мб RAM,
• Видеокарта с поддержкой Pixel shader 1.3 с объемом памяти 128 Мб,
• 4,3 Гб свободного места на диске,• DVD-ROM
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» Время установки 10 минут » RePack by R.G. Best-Torrent
X³: Reunion is a single-player space trading and combat game developed by Egosoft and published by Deep Silver. It is the third installment in the X universe adventure video game series and the sequel to X²: The Threat (2003), which in turn followed X: Beyond the Frontier (1999). X³: Reunion was released on 28 October 2005 for Windows PCs, Linux and Mac OS X and on 4 November 2005 in North America. The game has been ported to Linux and Mac OS X; Mac OS X for release in August 2007; the Linux version followed on 5 December 2008. The X series is often compared to the classic Elite, in that these first-person space adventure games focus on trade and exploration, as well as combat.
X³: Reunion began as project X²: The Return, Egosofts planned extension for X²: The Threat. However, as the project advanced, it soon outgrew the constraints of the X² Engine. In April 2005, Egosoft announced that X²: The Return was cancelled and that the game, using the new X³ Engine, would become X³: Reunion. A month later, they demonstrated the power of the "X³ Reality Engine" in May's Electronic Entertainment Expo (E3), stunning industry insiders with high-definition moving renders of space stations, planets and other scenes. X³ was released five months later in October.
It quickly emerged that a number of flaws existed in the retail version of X³ - including a bug which prevented the player from completing the game. Egosoft quickly released a series of patches to fix it, but some reviewers and players remained critical, suggesting Egosoft had released the game before it was ready.
Egosoft have continued to expand and develop this game since release, adding new ships and equipment, a new kind of station as well as new modding tools, and a new series of missions. New material for this game - official and fan made - is frequently released through Egosoft's official website.
X³: Reunion incorporates open-ended "sandbox" gameplay. The main quest can be postponed or ignored as the player explores the expansive universe and spends the most time in control of a ship, doing tasks of their own choosing. Different ships are available for various tasks: small, fast scouting ships; freighters; powerful battleships; and massive carriers for moving a fleet. Most ships seen in the game can be bought or captured, and flown by the player. The player is free to go anywhere in the X-Universe at any time and explore, complete plot-related goals or to fulfill their own personal goals.
X³ uses a new, specifically developed graphics engine to give highly detailed renders of ships and stations, along with photo-realistic planets and a host of new effects, including lighting, shadow and reflection. Graphically, Egosoft redesigned everything from scratch. The stations are restructured, larger and more detailed. Few contain the internal docking ports of the prior games, instead featuring external docking clamps. Ship sizes have been redesigned according to a logical scale. Egosoft ensured a pilot would actually fit in their cockpit, and that a carrier vessel was actually large enough to carry a given number of ships. As such, ships and stations are noticeably different in size from prior games.
The HUD has also been altered. Egosoft removed non-functional internal cockpit graphics, giving the player a largely unobstructed view of space. There are now markers over game objects such as ships, stations and large asteroids, and each object is selectable by a simple mouse click, or through a keyboard or controller. X³ uses a new interface designed to be faster, more user friendly, and compatible with a console controller. The game carries over many of the same short-cut keys from previous games, but now the mouse too can be used for functions including menu navigation, target selection, flying and combat.
The economy has been redesigned to be more sophisticated, with non-player ships now in direct competition with the player. New tools have been added to help the player compete in the X-Universe, including a new way of linking factories together into complexes which can be self-sustaining to varying degrees. There are also new in-game software products that allow a player to automate operations. In addition, Egosoft presents the player with a number of new scripting tools encouraging computer literate players to write their own functions into the game. This is further supported through Egosoft's scripts and Modding forum, where players share ideas.
The X³ Reality Engine allowed for far more realistic visuals than seen in previous games.
Combat AI is improved, and enemy behavior redesigned. Many pirates now travel in gangs, often heavily armed, making them much more threatening than in earlier games. There are also smugglers, pirates who remain hidden until their cargo is scanned for contraband wares. There are now pirate missions available to the player, as well as a new pirate faction, known as the Yaki. Xenon and Kha'ak remain the primary antagonists; both races are entirely hostile and will often mount full scale sector invasions.
Status has far more relevance than in previous games. Now, many kinds of weapon, ship, and factory are not purchasable until the player has earned sufficient reputation with the vendor race. With some races, reputation can be earned through trade; with others, the player must earn respect by killing unwanted visitors in the race's space - such as pirates, Khaak, or Xenon. Some races appreciate both. By choosing to be an upstanding citizen, the player can earn the right to buy powerful new weapons, ships and technologies. By engaging in piracy, destruction, smuggling or other crime the player may lose reputation, and so may lose the privilege to buy things. The persistent wrongdoer may lose the right to land at stations, or even to enter sectors, being attacked on sight. Eventually, the player may find it impossible to buy many of the game's most powerful ships, weapons and technologies (although such things may still be possible to acquire through less orthodox means).
The Argon Buster: the first ship for many new players.
By X³, the X-Universe consists of around 160 sectors connected by two-way jumpgates. The main area of each sector typically contains several stations and up to four gates. The game is open-ended, allowing the player to go where they like, when they like, doing whatever they like; a player is limited only by their in-game status and resources. As such, a driving force of the game is to acquire credits, (the universal currency) and status.
The game contains numerous races. Status affects how individuals in different races respond to the player and what kind of missions are offered. A player's status is categorised according to "Mercantile" skill, "Combat" skill and a "Notoriety" ranking for each race.
Using credits, a player can buy wares from stations. These wares may be used, or flown to another station where they can be sold, ideally for a profit. However, prices vary depending on demand; the less of a ware there is, the higher its price. As such, the X-Universe has a truly dynamic market-driven economy. A player can capitalise on emergent trends, meeting demand to make vast profits, or as easily, can waste money and time on a bad cargo choice. In X³, many NPC ships have the same plan, and the player can easily miss their intended market if another ship arrives first.
As a player builds profits they can buy equipment, weapons, ships, and even their own factories.
Factory stations consume power and resources to produce products, which can then be sold into the X economy. If the product is rare, and the resources are cheap and plentiful, the factory can make profit. If not, it is possible to lose money. By filling a gap in the economy, a player can make solid and consistent profit through a factory. However, X³'s economy is self-adjusting; NPCs are able to build factories and can similarly profit. As such, X³ has the most advanced, realistic, and arguably the most competitive economy of all the X games.
The player can acquire an unlimited number of ships and stations, of varying size, shape and function. Starting with little, the player can build their empire, set their own goals, and choose their own path in how they wish to shape the universe.
X3 first showed at the Electronic Entertainment Expo (E3) in May 2005, where it received considerable praise for its visuals, described as "beautiful" (Gamespot), "all very stylish and sharp" (IGN), and "by far the most visually impressive game at the booth."
On release, response to X³ was mixed. While some sources praised its vision, freedom and scope, others complained of a buggy implementation, under-performance and a steep learning curve.
PC Zone hailed it as "one of the few games that has the power to engage your imagination with pretty pictures, then actually live up to your imaginings when you get your hands on it". and GameZone gave it "Editor's Choice", calling it "a bona fide winner". However, GameSpy asked "How much slack can you give a game that in many ways manages to achieve [its] lofty goal, but buries it under a painfully incomplete implementation?". Reviewers complained of low frame rates, frequent crashes, and bugs that made it impossible to complete the game; "the game was simply unplayable out of the box". "[I]t's not that X³ is a bad game, or that it isn't fun - it just isn't done." Complaints were also made about its complicated interface, exacerbated by an unhelpful manual which references "features and options that aren't even in the final version".
On the review aggregator Game Rankings, the game has an average score of 75% based on 39 reviews. On Metacritic, the game has an average score of 71 out of 100, based on 32 reviews, indicating mixed or average reviews.
Reviews consistently criticised X³'s numerous bugs and poor performance, a sentiment that was strongly echoed on Egosoft's Technical Support forum. Soon after the game's initial release, Egosoft released a series of patches and an improved manual through their official website that addressed the issues. "Three patches on," Computer Gaming World's Matt Peckham wrote: "[S]omething nigh-miraculous occurred: With doubled performance and many of the mission-busting bugs fixed, X³ evolved from a Byzantine hodgepodge to an actually accessible, massively multiform space sim. The bottom line: It's back on my hard drive, this time to stay".
In November/December 2006, the game was re-released, patched up to version 2.0. This release also included the Bala Gi Expansion.
Patches 1.2 to 1.4 were primarily aimed at eliminating bugs, improving performance and resolving compatibility issues.
On 31 December 2005, an updated manual was released for the game in a PDF file. This can be obtained from the downloads section of the official page. At 97 pages long, it is 16 pages longer than the first version. It contains information about the changes in the v1.4 patch, and corrections to errors in the earlier manual that shipped with the game.
Bala Gi Missions
On 11 November 2006 Egosoft released version 2.0.01 of X³: Reunion. This contained many new ships, features, new sectors and further bug fixes. Bala Gi's missions are available to players who have logged 10 game hours, have at least 5 million credits on account, have a good reputation with the Boron, are not an enemy of the Split or Paranid, and own at least one station. Rewards include the Player Headquarters, the M7 class prototype battleship and the ability to build the new M3+ class of Heavy Fighters. The availability of these missions is not dependent on the main plot and saved games from previous versions are able to receive the new missions and mission rewards.
The game itself was relaunched as a budget PC DVD-ROM titled X³ Reunion 2.0. The re-release has the 2.0 patch already applied, and contains no trace of StarForce Copy Protection.
On 24 December 2007 Egosoft released version 2.5 for X³: Reunion. This added an uplink feature whereby players can upload game stats to the Egosoft website. The website displays many different achievements in leaderboards. The uplink feature was also added to X²: The Threat.
Main article: X (computer game series)#The X Universe
The X Universe is a collection of sectors connected by a system of two-way jumpgates. The total number of sectors is around 160 in X³: Reunion. Each sector is vast in dimensions but the central area usually contains the stations and gates.
There are many different wares in X³. Some are produced, others are constantly available such as software upgrades. Example classes of ware include lasers, missiles, shields, energy, minerals, foodstuffs, technological and biological.
Factories are stations which use resources to create one or many products. The needed resources and produced wares need to be transported by a ship. Traders in the universe must move wares between the factories to keep production going; if supply exceeds demand a factory will often stop producing goods. The player can build factories by buying them at a shipyard and loading them onboard a large transport ship (TL class). The player factories can own their own ships to buy resources and sell products. There are many factory options to configure the trader ships behaviour and job. Player factories can also connect to each other to share resources and products. The factories are connected through tubes and the docking bay is moved to a central complex hub.
Trading Stations are usually found in every established sector. They each have a list of wares which they buy and sell at a fixed price. Equipment docks are trading stations which are aimed at the distribution of ship upgrades and equipment. They trade in missiles, lasers, shields, software and upgrades. All types of ships can dock at an equipment dock. Wares in both stations gradually deplete over time, ensuring a steady demand for higher-tier goods.
Shipyards sell ships and stations to the player. The player can sell and repair their ships at shipyards.
Pirate bases are located around the X-universe. The player can buy and sell illegal goods in these stations. The player can also hire a hacker to change stations from hostile to friendly, allowing the player's ships to dock at stations they would not normally be able to trade with.
There are a handful of special stations which do not produce any goods. These are used in the plot.
NPC Trading Ships
Trading ships move wares from one station to another. The NPC traders can specialise in one or more classes of ware and provide factories with their resources. Unlike previous games in the X-Series, NPC traders are not owned by a single factory or station, but are instead all freelance traders, looking for the best trade runs between stations.
A range of different ship classes are available to fill different game functions. With some exceptions, each race produces their own kind of ship for each class.
Extra release information
On 22 July 2006 it was announced that both X³ and its predecessor X² would be available via Valve's Steam online content delivery system. The Steam version includes the most recent 2.5 patch and has the StarForce copy protection system removed.
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