Final Fantasy X/X-2 HD Remaster Review kukugames

  •  Genre: RPG
  • single player
  • Previous game of the series: Final Fantasy 9
  • Offer: CD Media


complex but interesting screenplay
impressive cinematics
cinematics blend nicely with gameplay
story unfolds in a very interesting way
lip synchronization is very bad


stages with many paths
good map
many options give every player different experience
clear menus with explanations make gameplay easier
optional secrets and items worth finding
worth going back to previeous areas for exploration
every class has its use
interesting mini games
satisfying game size
world divided into areas but loading is fast
the more we use a fight method the more is improved
addictive upgrades structure
many classes
invisible walls inexcusably block our path
option to save anytime should have been available
equipment is not separated in many items


difficulty increases over time
interesting puzzles
interesting mini games
many skills give variety to gameplay
when we are upgraded gameplay is improved
salow platforming sequences
option to avoid enemies needed


characters textures
background textures
effects and lighting
variety of background graphics
variety of enemy graphics
visual variety on armor parts
characters polygons(model complexity)
background polygons(model complexity)
facial textures


good soundtrack
atmospheric tracks
voice acting

Other modes

extra challenges
Conclusion - Rating

equal with the best games of its genre in
many sections


Final Fantasy X/X-2 HD Remaster (ファイナルファンタジーX/X-2 HD リマスター Fainaru Fantajī Ten/Ten Tsū HD Rimasutā?), also stylized as Final Fantasy X | X-2 HD Remaster, is a high-definition remaster of the role-playing video games Final Fantasy X and Final Fantasy X-2, originally developed and published by Square (now Square Enix) on the PlayStation 2 in 2001 and 2003 respectively. It also features story content previously only found in the International versions, and a new audio drama set a year after the events of X-2. The Chinese studio Virtuos handled large parts of its development, while Square Enix assisted the process and published the collection. It was released for PlayStation 3 and PlayStation Vita in Japan in December 2013 and in North America and Europe in March 2014, and worldwide for PlayStation 4 in May 2015, as well as for Windows PC in May 2016.
The collection saw graphical and musical revisions and is based on the international versions of both games, making certain special features missing in the original releases accessible to North American and European players for the first time. The collection sold favorably in Japan and the west, and has received positive reviews in western territories. Many praised the graphical upgrade and the chance to play through the games on the new platforms. The collection did receive criticism for a few minor upgrade faults and uneven quality between the two, while some of the collections added content drew mixed opinions.


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