Tuesday, 30 October 2012

X Men The Official Game Free Download Full Version


X-Men The Official Game is officially a lame action game cash in on the upcoming movie. The lousy movie licensed game genre claims another victim in X-Men The Official Game. Based loosely in between the stories of the second and third films, X-Men is a completely unremarkable beat'em up (with a few boilerplate shooter elements tossed into the mix) that feels just haphazard enough to likely have been rushed through development to get it onto store shelves ahead of the film. It's not that it's entirely broken, mind you, but X-Men's missions are entirely generic and devoid of captivating content, and there are enough annoying little glitches and other obnoxious things prevalent throughout to give the game that thrown together feel.

The X-Men are back! Well a select few of them, anyway.
X-Men seems to follow the basic plot concepts of the X-Men movies, but it centers its focus around three of the heroes: Wolverine, Nightcrawler, and Iceman. Whether this was a deliberate choice, or a direct response to which of the film's actors Activision could actually get to reprise their roles for the game (Hugh Jackman, Alan Cumming, and Shawn Ashmore are indeed in the game), we'll likely never know, but Nightcrawler's inclusion is specifcally to explain why he's not in the new movie. For what it's worth, Jackman, Cumming, and Ashmore all do serviceable jobs voicing the characters, as does Patrick Stewart, who returns to voice act Professor X. Unfortunately, the remaining cast is mostly made up of soundalikes, and none of them are particularly good.
By centering on these three characters and setting up the mission structure as the game does, you're left with a fairly disjointed sense of where the story is going. For instance, early on in the game, all three characters go through quicktraining sequences to get you familiar with how they work. The next mission is a return to Alkali Lake (the site of Jean Grey's tragic demise at the end of the second film) to recapture parts of the Cerebro machine taken by General Stryker. You start off as Nightcrawler, and are given the option later on to play either as Wolverine or Nightcrawler for another section. Once you've made your pick, you're stuck with that character for the duration of his missions during this chapter (which can go up to around three or four in a row, at times). Only after you've completed it can you switch over to the other available character. Not to mention that Iceman just disappears during this whole section and we don't join up with him until significantly later, in a completely new scenario that's given next to no plot exposition. It's not that a game of this type has to be some kind of brilliant work of fiction to succeed, but X-Men tells its story in such a perplexing and disconcerting way that it's difficult to care much about what's going on.
Each of the three playable characters fights a little differently from the other. Wolverine obviously has his Adamantium claws, as well as a rage ability that gives him some particularly brutal moves; Nightcrawler can teleport to any area within his visual range, as well as use his teleporting abilities in combat to pull off more acrobatic moves and transport himself to a "shadow realm" to regenerate his health (an ability we're not sure he ever had before this game); and finally, Iceman perpetually rides on an icy surfboard, flying through the air while shooting his ice beam and ice projectiles, and inexplicably regenerating his health (an ability we're positive he didn't have before this game). The Iceman missions are almost more like rail shooters, since you're near-constantly in motion, floating about various areas and sometimes navigating perilous traps and pitfalls and for that matter, the Iceman missions are probably the most interesting part of the game, if only in comparison to the utterly dull Nightcrawler and Wolverine segments.
When you're playing as Wolverine or Nightcrawler, you're beating up a lot of enemies in relatively closed off environments. Sometimes you need to find a control panel to open a door, and there are some platforming elements with the Nightcrawler sections (which can usually be circumvented altogether using his teleport ability), but for the most part you're just constantly fighting enemies with guns, electric sticks, electric spears, bazookas, or the occasional mutant power. Plenty of beat'em up games have managed to suffice with a similar formula, but X-Men's combat is just boring. There's next to no combo variety to speak of, and it's awfully easy to just use Wolverine's power attacks or Nightcrawler's teleport attacks over and over again to break past an enemy's block to simply roll right over them over and over again. It's not that the fights are easy, exactly. Sometimes they can actually be a bit frustrating, especially when you're playing as Wolverine and getting pelted with bullets, and the only thing you can really do is run right at the guys with the guns. But frustration aside, there's nothing interesting about the fight sequences to make you want to keep playing. It's just button mashing of the most banal variety.
Additionally, there are a number of moments in the game that make you wonder just how much time this game really spent in development. There are no major show-stopping bugs, but rather a lot of little glitches that just keep popping up over and over again. Enemies will sometimes teleport from one side of a level to another instantaneously for no discernible reason; sometimes you can knock enemies into walls or doorways from which they cannot escape; scripted appearances of characters will sometimes get stuck and remain there even when they're clearly supposed to disappear moments later there are a lot of little things like this. Boss fights also seem very poorly cobbled together. Most boss fights in the game simply revolve around you and the boss character running around an enclosed area, hitting each other for a bit, then running off, hitting each other again, and then running off, and so on. The bosses just aren't very smart, since you can basically pelt them with attacks, run to the far side of the environment to recharge a bit, and go back without them ever really running after you, or at least not very quickly.
X-Men manages to deliver a pretty good visual experience, although there's nothing too special about it. The basic character models and animations are nicely detailed, as are a few of the environments. There are a couple of cool levels in particular, such as the power plant at sundown scenario Iceman takes on at one point, as well as the sequence inside the Dark Cerebro machine from the 2nd movie. There's also a fair share of rather mundane looking areas in the game, but generally speaking, it's a pleasant enough game to look at. The most obnoxious visual aspect of X-Men, however, is its cutscenes, or practical lack thereof. All the game's story sequences are presented with still frame shots of comic book versions of themovie characters. You'll see these static characters awkwardly move across the screen to do various actions, and speak to one another with no mouth movement whatsoever. It doesn't even look so much like a comic book as it does the kind of purposely bad animation you'd find on something like Sealab 2021, but without the purpose. Every once in a while the game does go whole hog into the comic book style of transition, but it skips by each panel so fast that you can't read a single line of what's being said. As if the story weren't confusing enough already.
X-Men beat 'em ups can be great just look at the old X-Men Arcade Game. If the developers had played that a few more times, maybe they'd have come up with something better than this trite junk.
There are five home system versions of X-Men currently available, with iterations on the Xbox, PlayStation 2, GameCube, PC, and Xbox 360. The first four versions all look comparable to one another, with the Xbox version perhaps looking the best of the bunch. All four really do look practically the same, but the PC, GC and PS2 versions suffer from an erratic frame rate. The Xbox 360 version is actually also comparable to the other four versions perhaps a little too comparable. To say that on a standard-definition TV, the 360 version looks pretty close to the Xbox version would be an understatement. They're practically identical, with only a slightly more noticeable bit of color depth apparent on the 360 version. Upping to HD resolution does improve matters, especially in terms of environmental detail, but it's not such a huge difference as to warrant the $60 price tag (as opposed to $40 for the other console versions, and $30 for the PC version). Suffice it to say, the 360 version is pretty much a rip off.
X-Men The Official Game is ultimately an easily dismissible movie game to toss on the smoldering pile of other cash in movie games released over the years. Its existence is solely based on the need to have an X-Men game to coincide with the hype surrounding the film, and it brings no interesting gameplay, story, visual, or feature components to the table to make it worth your time. It's all the more disappointing, considering that as of late, Activision has done well with the X-Men license with games like the X-Men Legends series. You'd have to go all the way back to 2002 for something like X-Men Next Dimension to find a comparably lame use of the X-Men license to X-Men The Official Game, and trust us when we say that this is not something you ever want to go back to.

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Monday, 29 October 2012

VistaGlazz 1.2 Free Download Full Version


VistaGlazz 1.2 This is app is extremely simple, but performs an essential and possibly complicated task for Windows Vista customizers. It patches several DLLs that control Vista's appearance so that users can alter Vista to their liking. It's also freeware, making it a viable workaround for those who want to tweak Vista but don't want to pay for it. It also changes Aero so that it stays in effect on maximized screens.
There's not much else to the program. It absolutely will not work with Vista Service Pack 1 Release Candidates. If you install Vista Glazz before removing the SP1 RC, simply uninstall the app and then SP1, and then reinstall the program. The interface is basic, there are no skins provided, and the EULA gives off the vague stench of unfounded fear.
Nevertheless, if you're looking for a simple solution to a potential nightmare, Vista Glazz may be the first step you'll need to take to pretty up Vista just the way you want.
Since then World of Warcraft and Crysis are no longer the sole users of your videocard. The new Aero interface relies on your GPU for a new look with customizable colors and transparency.
Unfortunatly as in Windows XP, custom styles are not supported by the system. Programs like WindowBlinds offer a workaround but degrade performance. VistaGlazz provides a solution.
Transparency stays when maximized
If your videocard is DirectX9 certified and Windows Aero is activated you’ll notice the new transparency look. Normally in Windows Vista, the transparency only lasts until you maximize a window. VistaGlazz ensures transparency, even when your windows are maximized.
Custom visual styles
The new Desktop Windows Manager in Windows Vista only allows visual styles created by Microsoft. Creative minds on sites like DeviantArt create cursors, icons, wallpapers and themes. After using VistaGlazz you can now use custom styles as well.

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Sunday, 28 October 2012

Windows XP Themes Collection Free Download


Windows XP Themes Collections
Windows XP Aero Style (Glass - Beta 2)
Windows XP Aero Blue
Windows XP AeroGlass
Windows XP Almaghrib Luna Series
Windows XP Anger
Windows XP Aqua
Windows XP Aqua Loop
Windows XP Aqua Plus
Windows XP Aqualux
Windows XP Aquavisin
Windows XP Aquwin
Windows XP Assault3
Windows XP AutoS
Windows XP Axis
Windows XP Babyblu
Windows XP Beige
Windows XP Black
Windows XP Black Pro Red
Windows XP black XP
Windows XP Black Gold
Windows XP Black ICE
Windows XP BLUE
Windows XP BLUE XP
Windows XP BlueGloss
Windows XP Blue Heart
Windows XP Blynk NET
Windows XP Black and White
Windows XP  Branged
Windows XP Bugatti Pro Blue
Windows XP Butterfly
Windows XP  Catalysts
Windows XP Cha Ninja Style
Windows XP ChikIt Out
Windows XP Christmas
Windows XP Christmas
Windows XP Chrome 4
Windows XP Chrome 4 2nd Generation
Windows XP Cloud Nine
Windows XP Codigo Web II (Green)
Windows XP ColdFusion 2
Windows XP Corona
Windows XP Corona 12
Windows XP Crystal Luna
Windows XP Cyber field
Windows XP Cybertron
Windows XP Dark Wall
Windows XP Davd
Windows XP Dos
Windows XP Dragon Style
Windows XP Dream
Windows XP DZ Vista Pink
Windows XP DZ Vista YJT
Windows XP  E shock
Windows XP Evil Red
Windows XP eXistenZ
Windows XP Ferrari
Windows XP Firefly
Windows XP Focus
Windows XP Football
Windows XP Forever Blue
Windows XP Foton
Windows XP GBrushed
Windows XP Gix Blue
Windows XP GloWorm
Windows XP GOLD 2
Windows XP Gold Line
Windows XP Go to Go
Windows XP Gray
Windows XP Grey Base
Windows XP Greysc
Windows XP HmmXP
Windows XP KC Chiefs
Windows XP KDE
Windows XP Kriss
Windows XP Kriss 2
Windows XP Krome Chik
Windows XP LE
Windows XP LE4
Windows XP LE4a
Windows XP LE5
Windows XP LED
Windows XP Liquid sky
Windows XP Live Orange
Windows XP LM Love Hina Girls
Windows XP
Windows XP Love Hina Hina keita
Windows XP Love Hina Mutsumi
Windows XP Love Hina Shinobu
Windows XP Luminair
Windows XP Luna Maq XP
Windows XP Luna Vista
Windows XP M&M'S Theme
Windows XP Magic
Windows XP Maqua Luna
Windows XP Mar Del Plata
Windows XP Matrix Plex 2
Windows XP Metal Gear Solid 3
Windows XP Midnight
Windows XP MMIII
Windows XP Mod Blue
Windows XP Mono chrome
Windows XP MRS Call 2002
Windows XP MRS Clear 2003
Windows XP MRS Desert 2003
Windows XP MRS Forever 2003
Windows XP MRS Silver
Windows XP MRS Silver 2003
Windows XP MSN 6
Windows XP MSR Mix Blue
Windows XP Natural
Windows XP New Longhorn
Windows XP New Silver XP
Windows XP New
Windows XP Night Elf
Windows XP Noir Port
Windows XP Notre Dame
Windows XP Octalized
Windows XP Odd Wood
Windows XP Odyssey
Windows XP One Flag
Windows XP Online Blue
Windows XP Orb
Windows XP OS
Windows XP OS Minimal
Windows XP OSX Cordon
Windows XP Patriotic
Windows XP PC Black Professional Version6
Windows XP PC Shadow
Windows XP Plastic Bubble Gum
Windows XP Platinum Mist Remix
Windows XP Premio XP
Windows XP Pure
Windows XP Purple Dreams
Windows XP Quest
Windows XP Reflections
Windows XP Reluna Brilliant
Windows XP Royale
Windows XP Royale mod
Windows XP S.I
Windows XP Sentinel
Windows XP Sentinel X
Windows XP Seven
Windows XP Seven VG Black RTM
Windows XP Seven VG RTM
Windows XP Silenced
Windows XP Silver Line Pro
Windows XP Silver Space
Windows XP Simplicity
Windows XP Soft Blue
Windows XP Soft Silver
Windows XP Static View
Windows XP Stylus Nexus
Windows XP Sunset Ball
Windows XP T3
Windows XP Tally Hawk
Windows XP Tasnami gold
Windows XP Teknision
Windows XP The Blue
Windows XP The Core
Windows XP 2To
Windows XP 4CLY
Windows XP AA
Windows XP Tiburon
Windows XP Tread
Windows XP Tribal T
Windows XP Underscore
Windows XP Vista
Windows XP War 3 ORC
Windows XP WHM II
Windows XP Seven Genuine
Windows XP Ana Muslims
Windows XP Dell
Windows XP Diamond
Windows XP Gold Cobra
Windows XP Killer
Windows XP Nexo Nasa
Windows XP Shine
Windows XP SP3
Windows XP Windows 7
Windows XP Wood
Windows XP X-Gray
Windows XP X Green
Windows XP XP Themes
Windows XP Xtrem
Windows XP Xtreme
Windows XP Yellow
 if Themes are not Working then Install Vista Glass Software in Your Computer

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