5. Battlefield 1
With first-person shooters heading into the future, one series is taking a-risky-step back into the past. Battlefield 1 takes first-person shooters to a time and place rarely seen before. In many ways developer DICE has nailed the atmosphere and sheer chaos of The Great War. Culminating into what is ultimately a successful-if somewhat questionable-shooter.he graphics are fantastic. Whether you are seeing the rain in the French countryside, the sand storms in Sinai, or gazing upon the beautiful ocean off the Italian coast, this is a beautiful game.
4. Titanfall 2
Titanfall 2 takes a step forward this year delivering more of the fast-paced gameplay players have come to expect from developer Respawn Entertainment. All while adding a new single-player campaign. Titanfall 2 builds upon the fast-paced gameplay from which it revolutionized. The multiplayer is as addictive as ever. Plus the single-player campaign provides a surprisingly fun detour that stands on its own merits. It’s everything a sequel should be: Bigger. Louder. Better.
3. Uncharted 4: A Thief’s end
Uncharted 4: A Thief’s End is the forth major game in Uncharted franchise featuring Nathan Drake once again as main protagonist. Players take control of famous treasure hunter for the one last time before saying goodbye to Uncharted franchise. Uncharted 4 is quite different from previous games in the series and probably for the best.
2. Forza Horizon 3
However sacrilegious, the ability to launch a Jaguar over a hill and into a cornfield with no risk of mechanical damage is one of the reasons why Forza Horizon 3 is such a blast. As with every well-made open world, Horizon’s lands are rife with distractions; in this semi-fictionalized setting of Australia’s Pacific coast, every mile between you and your presumptive waypoint can feature dozens of detours. Before you know it, you’re up five levels, 1 million credits richer, and you still haven’t arrived at the music festival that you meant to reach an hour ago.
Overwatch is an exercise in refined chaos. There are multitudes of layers hiding beneath the hectic surface, and they emerge, one after another, the more you play. This is a shooter that knows how to surprise, one that unfolds at a frantic pace, one that takes a handful of great ideas, and combines them into something spectacular.
At first glance, it’s a simple formula: two teams of six vie for control of mobile payloads, capture points, and key strategic positions. Each of its four modes are easy to grasp, serving as the foundation for the various maps and the powerful heroes colliding within them. That apparent simplicity is deceiving, though. Overwatch is an amorphous, shapeshifting organism that mean different things for different players, depending on which hero you choose, and what role you assume within the context of your team.