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    حصريا اشهر سلسله لعبه كرة قدم فى العالم pes games series


    عدد المساهمات : 345
    تاريخ التسجيل : 19/12/2009

    حصريا اشهر سلسله لعبه كرة قدم فى العالم pes games series

    مُساهمة  Admin في الأحد ديسمبر 27, 2009 1:06 pm


    Windows 98SE/ME/2000/XP
    Intel Pentium III 800mhz or equivalent processor (Athlon/Duron/Celeron)
    128mb RAM
    DVD-ROM Drive
    NVIDIA GeForce 3 or ATi Radeon 8500 video card
    Directx 8.1 compatible sound card
    Directx 8.1 or higher (included on Disc 1)
    Network (TCP/IP 64kbps or higher)
    800MB free hard disk space

    Recommended Spec
    Windows 2000/XP
    Intel Pentium IV 1.4Ghz processor
    256MB RAM
    DVD-ROM Drive
    NVIDIA GeForce 4 Ti, ATi Radeon 9600 or higher
    Directx 8.1 COmpatible sound card
    Diectx 8.1 or higher (included on disc 1)
    Network (TCP/IP 1.5Mbps or higher)
    3GB free hard disk space


    PUBLISHER: Konami
    DEVELOPER: Konami Computer Entertainment Tokyo
    GENRE(S): Sports
    PLAYERS: 8
    ESRB RATING: RP (Rating Pending)
    RELEASE DATE: October 15, 2004

    مساحة اللعبه


    الان مع التحميل









    PES .2005



    Pro Evolution Soccer 5 has long been regarded as the videogamers
    football game, with more emphasis on gameplay and challenge than its
    rival FIFA. Here on Thunderbolt we’ve been constantly excited at this
    time of year as the new version nears completion, and nevertheless many
    lunch breaks were filled, deadlines over-run, controllers broken and
    swear words invented as the entire team (minus our Editor Phil,
    currently plotting world domination in his secret base-come-uninhabited
    volcanic island in New Zealand) gathered around at every available
    opportunity to march England onto World Cup glory. With both Gerrard
    andLampard in the same side.
    There’s Rooney, about to go mental on that Italian fella.
    Did we like PES5? More than that. Love? Even more; at one point we
    assigned a chair for the case to merely sit on and began making cups of
    the Thunderbolt brew for the disc to sup as we played away- Jim even
    let it review Far Cry’s Xbox outing as we got into arguments about
    4-4-2’s and 4-3-3’s. Loved it? We lived it. It’s part of the team now,
    and is currently publishing news articles.
    As has always been a key element in the PES series, possession proves
    to be the key, and this year things are no different. The opposition
    seem to exploit holes in the defence far more and will rarely give you
    time or space to dilly dally about; depending on their mentality, the
    computer will either hunt you down in packs of two or three players to
    try and pressure you off the ball, which is frightenly exciting to
    watch, or the midfield will drop deep and the defence push up to plug
    any gaps for your creative players to exploit. Should you lose the
    ball, you can expect a barrage as they run up the pitch on a counter
    attack, with wingers running full backs ragged and flair-ridden
    midfield players floating about trying not to be noticed.

    That ugly, long haired, Brazilian git is Ronaldhino. I hate him.
    Luckily, Konami seem to have gotten rid of the horrible end of game
    bug, in which if the ball was outside of the goal area when injury time
    was nearing to an end, the whistle would go off. Far more
    realistically, the ball now has to be in a non-attacking motion before
    play is ended, so if you’re attacking then you can afford to keep
    possession at the end of the box without fear of the whistle blowing
    just as you set off to take a final shot. The same can be said for
    running down the wings; before, a defence-splitting pass would be
    chased down, and just as you get to it the whistle would go, with your
    striker in the box unmarked. Now, you can get to the ball and cross it
    and still have the chance on goal. Again, the flip-side of this is
    agonising when defending, as you really have to hoof the ball out of
    the danger area to get the whistle to go, which adds an extra spice to
    the mix as you’re tested to the absolute limit as to whether you can
    keep your cool right up until the final whistle.

    Off the pitch, there isn’t much new, however of what little additions
    there are make a huge difference to gameplay. There still isn’t a full
    license to cover the entire game* which means you’ll been spending a
    bit of time in the edit mode swapping players about and changing names.
    The most notable addition here is the potential growth meter, which
    changes how well players progress within the Master League.

    Master League is the meat and bones of Pro Evolution Soccer, which
    allows you to take control of a club team and take them from the very
    depths of the football league and onto the highs. As you progress
    through the entire game you can unlock additional features to alter how
    many transfer points you start off with, to change the difficulty level
    to maximum and edit which teams enter which league. There’s also the
    option from the very start to either have the original team available
    or commence play with a bunch of misfits and lower-league drop outs.
    The former offers players to jump straight into management with their
    favourite team and build from there, with the latter offering far more
    of a challenge.
    He’s getting a card for his shameless designer stuble.
    When you start out, your little-known players will have dragged the
    clubs reputation through the dirt, and as such you won’t beable to
    attract the top talent during transfer windows. There’s not much
    overall skill, so attention has to be paid to individual preferences
    and you basically have to battle tooth and nail for results and try to
    drag the club up the league, achieve promotion and then start to build
    on European domination. As you keep playing the team starts to gel,
    which makes things slightly easier at best, and perhaps the key is to
    keep up fitness levels with the simplified training regimes. Winning
    games earns you more points, as do cup runs, and at the end of each
    season the teams wage bill is deducted from the overall amount, and
    having a negative balance means you get sacked and the game ends. To
    keep things fresh players develop skills and even deteriorate over
    time, so you get used to buying in promising youngsters as oldies
    retire and get regenerated. It’s a never ending process and ensures
    that even the top teams have to keep an eye out in the transfer market.

    There are, of course, other modes of play such as domestic and
    international cups and leagues, the latter with optional cup matches,
    which offer the standard yet fun experience of playing without concern.
    And then we come to internet play.

    It was always inevitable that football games would branch out online,
    and Konami seems to have learnt its lesson with the last Xbox outing.
    Now, both versions are internet ready, and lag issues have been vastly
    reduced by ensuring that both players each host a half each. Online
    rankings have been vastly streamlined; however it’s amazing that
    although Konami happily allow PESFan.com to set up leagues throughout
    the UK and generally look after the vast amounts of fans, I find it
    astounding that they don’t use their option files for use online. It’s
    incredibly annoying to go from your game on your memory card with
    correct kits, rosters and team names to the online community where
    everything is default and out of date. This detracts from the
    experience somewhat, and whilst most will argue that PES is about
    gameplay, I’m starting to get annoyed with the same old excuses. That
    said, games are extremely fascinating to participate in.

    Without going further to spoil surprises, PES5 is as realistic to the
    beautiful game as the series has ever been, with the new gameplay
    tweaks keeping things fresh for fans and adding challenging elements to
    tackle and master. It’s a pain to have to almost see it as compulsory
    to splash out on Datel’s Max Drive* to get the best out of the game,
    but what with the limited capacity of Sony’s memory cards and the need
    to beable to backup important data it does seem that most PS2 and Xbox
    owners now own the device.

    Despite the licensing issues, Pro Evolution Soccer 5 is once again the
    absolute pinnacle in the series, something we couldn’t changing. Some
    will moan that the new tweaks make the game too hard, but in all
    honesty each new addition in the history of PES has required players to
    take the game from a new angle and aspect, going back to basics in an
    attempt to master the new game engine. As with all games across all
    platforms, here at Thunderbolt Games we invite readers to our forums to
    converse on tactics, tricks and tips, and now is no different.

    Fans of the series will be pleasantly surprised at how Konami has
    managed to keep PES on the same rails yet freshen things up, with new
    gamers finding a challenging yet rewarding experience. And with Konami
    themselves saying that they believe that can improve the game ten-fold
    on the next generation of systems, the present and immediate future
    looks very bright indeed.

    Perhaps the improvement that will interest PC owners the most, though,
    is the full and proper integration of online gaming. Those who played
    the last generation of PES will be oh-so-familiar with the cumbersome,
    unfriendly, unstructured and unhelpful online options, that were
    seemingly tacked on as an afterthought. No such worries here. This is
    pretty much what we originally wanted, and can easily see ourselves
    losing many months to, er, conquering the world. Cough.

    Any problems? Well, nothing major. The unofficial team names and
    at-times bizarre commentary are becoming more part of Pro Evolution
    Soccer folklore than an explicit reason to chastise the game. That
    said, it really would be nice to take the official materials away from
    FIFA and marry them up to a PES engine.

    But it's hard to suggest fundamental improvements to a series that
    clearly knows its game, and is confident enough to take a few risks
    with it. It's an evolution rather than a revolution, certainly. But
    this time, it's a sizeable progression, and one that comes very
    strongly recommended. The best action football game on the planet? It
    is. Until next year...

    It's that time of year again when updates of our favourite football
    games are released. Here we have Pro Evolution Soccer 5 which improves
    upon quite a lot so I'll cut out the small talk and get straight on
    with it. What does Pro Evolution Soccer 4 have to offer then? Well
    quite a lot actually. Game modes include Match mode where you can play
    a single game or penalty shootout and League Mode which allows you to
    take part in either a national league with club teams (you can choose
    from England, France, Germany, Serie A, Eredivisie or Liga Espanola) or
    an International league with a country of your choice. Cup Mode allows
    you to take part in an International or national cup competition and
    although no official cup competition names have been included it does
    allow you to simulate a few official competitions such as the World Cup
    or European Championships. There is also a Training mode, an Edit mode
    and of course the Master League mode (more on that in a moment). Every
    aspect of the game has been improved. Quite a few official teams have
    been included, the Master League mode has been reworked, player
    animations have been improved and now you'll notice the addition of
    first touch moves that really make things interesting. A referee can
    now be seen onscreen at all times and this time the referee decisions
    are far more accurate. To sum up then amazingly Konami have worked hard
    to improve the game since the release of the highly acclaimed Pro
    Evolution Soccer 3.

    One of the key features of the Pro Evolution Soccer series is the
    Master League mode. In the previous versions you picked a team to play
    as but no matter who you picked you didn't have the team's real players
    and instead acquired a team that consisted of poor, mediocre and mildly
    talented players. The teams you played against though would have their
    correct players which meant you were up against it. The idea was that
    you had to slowly build up your team by purchasing promising players
    and taking them all the way to the top division and win the
    championship. In Pro Evolution Soccer 4 you can elect to start with the
    usual mixed bag of players (known as Master League Default players) or
    you can choose to start with Match Mode players which means you can
    pick a team and start with their true players. Finally you can create
    your own team. You get to create your team kits, logos and choose their
    ground. You'll begin with the original master league players but before
    the season starts you'll have the opportunity to exchange three of your
    players for any other players in the game.

    Money has become a top priority in football and it's exactly the same
    in the Master League mode. You'll begin with a certain amount of money
    (how much depends on whether or not you've chosen to play with the
    Master League default players or the Match Mode players). Essentially
    you'll have your starting amount of money and notification of how much
    money will be taken to pay your expenses on week 44 of the season.
    Should week 44 roll around and you do not have enough money to pay your
    expenses (or if you don't have 16 players in your squad), it's game
    over. To earn money you need to get results on the pitch. Winning a
    match will earn you 800 points (points being the currency) whereas
    drawing will earn you 400 points and you'll earn no points for a
    defeat. You'll also get bonus points for goals scored and progression
    in the cup competitions you're involved in. You may also get a bonus
    for your final league placing.

    The Master League mode also has one other major addition this time
    around. It's now possible for your players to acquire experience
    throughout their career and their attributes can increase as a result
    of their performance. This is an inclusion that longstanding fans of
    the series will no doubt be thrilled with. Don't think that it's
    possible to turn average players into superstars though as each player
    has a predetermined potential rating that can be achieved so an
    increase in their ability won't exceed their limitations. It's also
    worth mentioning that a player's abilities will also decline so as your
    long serving players come to the twilight of their careers you'll have
    to consider replacing them or be left with a player who just can't cut
    the mustard any more.

    The PES Shop that was in Pro Evolution Soccer 3 can once again be found
    in Pro Evolution Soccer 4. For every match played you earn 50 PES
    points and with these points you can purchase a number of unlockables
    from the PES Shop (found in the options). Veterans of the series will
    be pleased to learn that a level 6 difficulty level (far too difficult
    for me) can be unlocked for 1500 points. Extra stadiums, players, a
    double match speed option, a couple of extra camera angles, a new ball
    and player editing features can all be unlocked too. For 10,000 points
    you can even purchase the right to edit the amount of points that you
    begin the Master League mode with and whilst this may seem like you're
    cheating I think after playing the required 200 matches to accumulate
    the required points I think you deserve a substantial reward.

    As with all other sports titles the commentary is not subtitled but
    this doesn't mean Pro Evolution Soccer causes deaf gamers any problems.
    All information in the game is shown exclusively in text. All the
    training exercises are shown in text as are all the details and
    information in the Master League mode. In Pro Evolution Soccer 3,
    during a game, an icon appeared to show when the referee had played the
    advantage rule. This time around many more icons have been used to
    signify offside and direct and indirect free kicks. This is an
    excellent idea and provides deaf gamers with more feedback than they
    have ever had infootball game to date.
    Well after that rather lengthy description of what the game contains
    all that remains is to comment on how the game plays. In a word it's
    sensational! Yes even taking into account the few problems that exist
    this is, by a long way, the best football game ever created. OK in
    terms of presentation it could be better but once a match kicks off
    you'll be very impressed by almost every single aspect of how the game
    plays. Whilst it's not 100% realistic it's not that far off and Konami
    have an enormous task in front of them if Pro Evolution Soccer 5 is to
    be better than this but I'm sure they will, once again, rise to the
    challenge and impress us all with the result. Pro Evolution Soccer 4
    will also arrive on the PC and for the first time, the Xbox (which
    rather excitingly also features online play). Personally I can't wait
    to see the game on both of these technically superior formats because
    once again on the PlayStation 2 a footballing sensation has been




    Windows 98SE/ME/2000/XP
    Intel Pentium III 800mhz or equivalent processor (Athlon/Duron/Celeron)
    128mb RAM
    DVD-ROM Drive
    NVIDIA GeForce 3 or ATi Radeon 8500 video card
    Directx 8.1 compatible sound card
    Directx 8.1 or higher (included on Disc 1)
    Network (TCP/IP 64kbps or higher)
    800MB free hard disk space

    Recommended Spec

    Windows 2000/XP
    Intel Pentium IV 1.4Ghz processor
    256MB RAM
    DVD-ROM Drive
    NVIDIA GeForce 4 Ti, ATi Radeon 9600 or higher
    Directx 8.1 COmpatible sound card
    Directx 8.1 or higher (included on disc 1)
    Network (TCP/IP 1.5Mbps or higher)
    3GB free hard disk space

    مساحة اللعبه

    700 MB

    الان مع التحميل











    PES 2006 FULL RIP


      الوقت/التاريخ الآن هو الثلاثاء ديسمبر 11, 2018 2:41 am