With mankind facing an alien cataclysm, your elite Delta force and North Korean forces combine, united by common humanity in a battle to save Earth. Graphically stunning, tactically challenging and always intensely immersive, Crysis sets player choice at the heart of its gameplay, with customizable tactical weaponry and adaptable armor allowing instant response to changing conditions. Crysis doesn't feel all that different from its predecessor, Far Cry. Both are set on an island. Both involve a latent alien menace. Both bid you move more or less linearly through shaggy jungle areas, where the fact that you're progressing in a single direction is camouflaged by your ability to approach obstacles in your path any way you like. Think the "every time you play a situation yields radically different behaviors and results" approach in games like Rainbow Six Vegas or Gears of War except on more of a geographic scale.
Oh yeah, you probably want to hear about how it performs, right?
Image Quality setting:
0x Anti Aliasing
16x anisotropic filtering
Follow the green line please ... with medium image quality settings up-to 2560x1600 is really playable. Though the differences look so small, it's roughly 10% over the regular GTX and leading over the 4850.
Frontlines: Fuel of War
This is a game that's got a couple of big ambitions. The first is to provide a large-scale multiplayer experience along the lines of Battlefield: Modern Combat. That means in addition to running around on foot, you can jump in and control a variety of vehicles on the battlefield. However, it also wants to add what Battlefield sorely lacks, which is a compelling single-player experience. Perhaps the most impressive level is a completely war-torn cityscape that has gutted skyscrapers everywhere. Even more startling is that you can actually get into some of these towering husks, which gives you an incredibly high perch. While that might seem a bit unfair, keep in mind that there are many ways for other players to get at you, such as the remote-controlled air drones that can fly up and shred you with guns or rockets.
Frontlines: Fuel of War is a great title we recently added to our benchmark suite
That's actually stunning performance. In-game everything possible image quality wise is maxed out. Very good performance across the board. Here we see the 4850 definitely loses a little ground.
Gigabyte GeForce GTX 960 G1 Gaming 4GB review In this review we check out the 4GB version of the Gigabyte G1 Gaming GeForce GTX 960. The GTX 960 is the mainstream product that we figured has too little memory, will this 4GB version resolve our co...
Nvidia GeForce GTX Titan X Review We review the GeForce GTX Titan X. Now it surely hasn't been a long wait as in-between the introduction announcement and launch there have been two weeks. But yeah, the 12 GB beast has arrived. Initi...
Palit GeForce GTX 960 Super JetStream review In this review we check out the Palit GeForce GTX 960 Super JetStream. This product is in the top 3 of best GTX 960 cards as it is performing the fastest, it is the most silent one, and it has just go...
ASUS GeForce GTX 980 Matrix Platinum review We review the ASUS ROG GeForce GTX 980 Matrix Platinum. This product has been designed for the true aficionados that sub-zero cool the product in order to shatter a benchmark or two. For the more reg...