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Created for those who are allergic to brake buttons, Cruis’n Blast is a ridiculously chaotic slowback racer that is goofy, cheesy and flashy in the almost extinct style of arcade racing that once dominated the road. It’s an ode. Cruis’n Blast is very easy to pick up and play, and is prepared to appeal to those whose favorite colors start with the word “neon”, proudly wearing all the old-fashioned sensibilities. It is attached.
This is somewhat refreshing, but the unfortunate side effect of its simple arcade approach is that it’s thrilling after just a few afternoons, and it looks as prehistoric as a cheerful and distinctive garage. There is no doubt.
Above all, Cruis’n Blast is reasonably fast, which is arguably the greatest asset. Cruis’n Blast is a fast-forward racing game, and every event feels like trying to hug a heat-seeking missile fired from a waterslide. The chaos can overlap and it can be a little numb after a while, but the speed makes the race a lot of fun.
If you’re wondering if Cruis’n Blast somersault or cork screwed cars will require advanced controller skills to perform these tricks, you can stop wondering. There is really no Tony Hawk level complexity with a turbocharger here. In most cases, the flashy flips I made during play were completely coincidental. To be honest, most of the stunts don’t really seem to matter much to win or lose, but it’s generally very effective to tear Willy behind his opponent, turn it over, and overtake him.
Despite its appearance, Cruis’n Blast is actually very easy to play. In fact, it took me several hours to realize that there was a dedicated brake button. Even after knowing it’s there, I haven’t used it yet. By rubbing the boundaries of a tolerant track, you can return to the course with little or no loss of momentum. Drift is not very demanding and it is very easy to carve corners by increasing or decreasing the drift angle. Like many arcade racers, drift is the key to building a boost. Cruis’n Blast allows you to maintain drift at very low angles. Building boosts are not a hassle, as this is low enough to sustain long straight roads.
The best racing game ever
Cruis’n Blast trucks are imaginative and full of dynamic sights, from giant moving creatures and catastrophic earthquakes to collapsing structures and crashing vehicles. That said, the developer Raw Thrills claims to have 29, but the reality isn’t. When you play the cup, you’ll find that the number of unique tracks is practically much smaller, as the background visuals and effects are recycled throughout the theme tournament with some tweaks. This means that Brachiosaurus will be a skyscraper-sized yeti and the chopper will be a UFO, but the track layout and action beats will remain the same.
Equally wild is the Cruis’n Blast garage, which has everything from General Motors and Nissan pairs to random car bags to unicorns, sharks, fire trucks and tanks. I’ve played a lot of racing games, but I’ve never driven a levitating shark that could drift or a unicorn that makes an engine noise.
Still wacky are customization options. Yes, you can install neon on your hammerhead, and yes, it seems that someone at GM has approved RawThrills to install three different body kits on this Corvette at the same time. It’s all a little Dorkie, but it’s cute, and my kids love it.
They are Also I’m a big fan of 4-player split screen, which is the most fun way to play Cruis’n Blast, but it’s certainly not pretty because the frame rate has been cut in half. Multiplayer is fun, but rubber banding tends to win a bit of claps among those who save the boost until the end of the race. However, if you are keen on the thrill of multiplayer, you have to put up with it. Cruis’n Blast supports local multiplayer, but it doesn’t have an online mode.
About the author
I am good at playing various of games such GTA, FF and others. I love to share my gaming knowledge to each of you! Let's find out more fun in playing video games!