Monday, May 23rd, 2022

Real Boxing 2 Review (Switch eShop)

Boxing games are either live or die depending on the gameplay. From the wavy biceps to the beads of sweat, you can make the visuals look as beautiful as possible, but if the punch doesn’t land properly, the overall experience is compromised. Unfortunately, Real boxing 2 Both visuals are missing When Its gameplay provides a mobile port that would probably stay mobile.

Gameplay borrows some clues from EA’s dormancy Battle night Map most of the series, boxing movements to the analog stick on the right. Move it to the left or right to swing the hook, move it up for an uppercut, and move it down for a body blow. Oddly enough, standard jabs are mapped to “ZR”. This isn’t a problem in itself, but if you’re focused on using analog sticks, it’s easy to forget to throw a jab.

Also, in addition to the focus movement, there is a special movement to unlock after taking a certain amount of damage. The latter is essentially a more powerful punch that engrosses your opponent and can unleash the torrents of combos and harm your opponent’s health. Real Boxing 2 was originally a mobile game, so you don’t have the option to control the boxer around the ring. All you need to focus on is throwing, dodging, and blocking punches.

Most of the game is in career mode. Here you will create a boxer before participating in various battles in North America, South America, Europe, Asia and Australia. Each location is divided into three different options, usually consisting of “Story Fight”, “Boss Fight”, “Tutorial”, and so on. Depending on your skill, each battle will be given a rating of up to 3 stars (a fairly standard one for mobile games).

Career mode also allows you to boost boxer statistics in training modes such as classic skipping rope and punching bags. In addition, you can activate the card at the beginning of each round in combat to slightly increase your attack power and stamina. These cost coins every time you spend them, but if you’re struggling they can often turn the tide of battle.

Currencies are a big part of the experience, and both coins and diamonds are used to buy cards, new fighters, apparel and more.Given that this is a port of a mobile game, thankfully you don’t have to actually spend it Genuine It’s money, but it’s definitely too focused on the progress of the transaction compared to the actual skill.

Local multiplayer is also an option in the game’s “Versus” mode, with instant access to clearly great special characters such as the timely Bad Santa (no Billy Bob Thornton). Unfortunately, however, there are no options that directly conflict with the CPU. So if you’re looking for a straightforward single-player experience, you’re stuck in career mode.

Ultimately, Real Boxing 2 gameplay is well below the standards expected of consoles such as the Switch. Without the option to use the touch screen, an analog stick attack would feel awkward and there would be no weight behind the attack. It makes the fight feel boring and a little tricky to get over. In addition, the visuals look perfectly nice on a small screen, but when the switch is in docking mode, For real It emphasizes how jerky some models and animations are.