TOP 10 PSVITA Games Download
SONY PSVITA owners have a lot of VITA games to choose from. No matter what genre you prefer, this handheld almost has something for everyone and its software library continues to grow. Classic Games like LittleBigPlanet,Killzone Mercenary and Child of Light offer genre veterans deep experiences.Meanwhile Tearaway non-traditional approach made us all enjoy watching asmall town blossom into a bustling neighborhood. But the PSN also delivered a greatcollection of portable gems, too. Independent software like Zero Escape, Limbo, Lumines Electronic Symphony make the Big Fun.
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Visual novels aren’t exactly new, but they are gaining steam, especially on PlayStation Vita where they seem especially at home. Arguably the best visual novel of them all — one that combines tons of adventure game-like exploration, conversations, and amazing characters — is Spike Chunsoft’s Danganronpa Trigger Happy Havoc. It’s a game that embraces its anime-like tropes and ridiculous cast while at the same time focusing on something that’s dire and real: murder. Lots and lots of murder. Danganronpa is like playing a game of interactive Clue, and it’s an incredibly unique and enjoyable experience, one every Vita owes his or herself to play.
Vita’s camera, accelerometer, and touch features are rarely exploited to their full potential, but these hardware innovations are put to wonderful use by Tearaway. The touchscreen and rear touchpad allow for Tearaway’s whimsical environment, and the characters that exist in it, to stretch, rip, and shake. Two cameras found a practical application enriching the game world by drawing the player’s likeness and surroundings into the fabric of the universe. The huge, bright display is one of the platform’s great strengths, and Media Molecule made the most of its capabilities by creating striking high resolution environments and colorful characters. All of this technical inventiveness is matched by a delightful style and a playful, simple story that rewards almost every interaction with a delightful and surprising response.
LittleBigPlanet PS Vita pretty much embodies everything the Vita set out to do: console quality presentation, awesome touch screen integration and well-handled connectivity between the PS3 and other Vitas. This seemingly simplistic platforming game starring adorable Sony mascot Sackboy is incredibly rich with content outside of its pre-packed single and multiplayer efforts, with access to thousands of user-created levels shared across the world.
Freedom Wars‘ emphasis on fighting, looting, and upgrading creates an addictive gameplay loop for Vita owners. It certainly isn’t the only Monster Hunter clone available on Vita, but it’s perhaps its most successful one. The staying power of its addictive fight-loot-upgrade cycle is enhanced by deep gameplay, customization options, and a really interesting online component made it one of our favorite portable releases of 2014.
Rarely has a cooperative brawler offered players more than Dragon’s Crown. Infusing the walk-to-the-right-and-punch-dudes arcade-game conventions with branching story paths, characters with distinctive, complementary powers, and creative, engaging set-piece battles, Dragon’s Crown creates wonderful opportunities for teamwork and replayability. Rather than growing stale, each journey through the pits and peaks of its high-fantasy world scales with new challenges, rewards experimentation, and incentivizes perfection. The dungeon-crawling odyssey is a picture-book treat for the eyes, employing the best of Vanillaware’s rich aesthetic lineage. Despite some ridiculous hiccups, (I still can’t bear to have a Witch in my party, that character model is just so wrong), Dragon’s Crown is staggeringly beautiful on the Vita OLED.
Building on Ubisoft’s excellent foundation laid down in 2011’s Rayman Origins,Rayman Legends expands Rayman’s modern platforming adventures with even crazier locales, characters, and gorgeous hand-painted backgrounds. Also new this time around is the addition of Murphy, a touch-screen controlled character that turns the turns the usual reach the goal gameplay into something akin to Cut The Rope at 100 miles per hour. Between Origins and Legends, Rayman feels right at home on the PlayStation Vita and easily secured his place in our Top 25.
Killzone Mercenary is an excellent Vita exclusive, and a great example of what the Sony’s handheld is capable of. It boasts jaw-dropping audio and visuals; you could play it on the PS3 and it wouldn’t look out completely of place. It also has smooth, responsive controls and a vast catalog of weapons and special abilities, meaning that you’ll never get bored running around the battlefield taking down baddies for cash. And even though its single-player campaign is (really) short, missions offer some surprising and rewarding challenges, thanks to shifting mission parameters that require different styles of gameplay. Plus, there’s a multiplayer component for those who want to experience the game with friends. (And who wouldn’t want to team up to make some easy money?) Killzone: Mercenary is easily the best first-person shooter game available on the Vita.
The Vita is in a different place these days then when it launched in the west back in early 2012, but back then, the new handheld’s promise was captured in an early slogan: “Console-quality gaming on the go.” And when it comes to console-quality game, there’s no better Vita game than Uncharted Golden Abyss. It looks, feels, and sounds like a PlayStation 3 game, showing off the sheer power of the handheld while delivering an awesome adventure in its own right. Golden Abyss is even arguably better than the original Uncharted game — Drake’s Fortune — a true testament to the hard work done at Sony Bend.
Many of us grew up with Japanese RPGs, but very few of them have grown up with us. Child of Light is a brilliant example of what happens when talented artists and designers who’ve loved JRPGs all their life decide to make one that isn’t constrained by the sophomoric tone that permeates much of the genre. The battle system is a smart riff on that of Grandia 2, which itself is widely considered to be the best system of its kind ever created. It melds turn-based, and real-time combat in a way that’s thrilling and immediate without ever being twitchy or clumsy. It matches its mechanical prowess with artistry and storytelling, its water-colored fantasy landscapes and Shakespearean poetry congealing into a tale that feels archetypal rather than stereotypical.
This may strike some as hyperbolic, but it’s arguable that Shin Megami Tensei: Persona 4 for the PlayStation 2 was a near-perfect game. It boasted an incredible story featuring a group of high school friends attempting to solve a murder mystery, a fantastic soundtrack that had a range of exhilarating tracks, exceptionally well-written characters that you really cared about, and featured an addictive mix of turn-based role-playing action and social simulation. In short, the game was so good there didn’t seem to be any room for improvement. Then came Persona 4 Golden.This incredible Vita port actually manages to go above and beyond its predecessor. Its extra missions, new Personas and a new character add more depth to the gameplay and story than ever before, and a slick HD upgrade adds a shiny new coat of paint to the already hip visuals. Golden also features an online component, allowing you to see what other players are up to, or ask for their help in a dungeon. Persona 4: Golden is hands-down the best experience you can have on the Vita.