The Deus Ex: Mankind Divided - Season Pass, which is composed of Narrative DLCs and in-game items, is loaded with content that will help to further flesh out the lore of the Deus Ex Universe.Read full description
Digital Deluxe Edition comes with:
The year is 2029, and mechanically augmented humans have now been deemed outcasts, living a life of complete and total segregation from the rest of society.
Now an experienced covert operative, Adam Jensen is forced to operate in a world that has grown to despise his kind. Armed with a new arsenal of state-of-the-art weapons and augmentations, he must choose the right approach, along with who to trust, in order to unravel a vast worldwide conspiracy.
Secure the Digital Deluxe edition now to gain access to all of the following items:
The Deus Ex: Mankind Divided - Season Pass, which is composed of Narrative DLCs and in-game items, is loaded with content that will help to further flesh out the lore of the Deus Ex Universe. Here is what it contains:
• Two new story DLC’s - “System Rift” and “A Criminal Past”
• The “Assault” and “Tactical” packs, which include various weapons and items.
• 4 Praxis Kits.
• 5000 Credits.
• 1000 Weapon Parts.
• 5 Booster Packs and 20 Chipsets for Deus Ex: Mankind Divided – Breach.
Gamespot - 8/10 - Deus Ex: Mankind Divided refines and reinforces the defining foundations of the series. It creates challenging situations and gives players the tools and flexibility to deal with them in a multitude of ways, all within an absorbing cyberpunk world.
IGN - 9.2/10 - Mankind Divided’s gorgeously realized version of Prague is deeply infused with meaty, multi-part quests that give you plenty of chances to leverage its toy chest of cool gadgets and abilities.
God is a Geek - 9/10 - Mankind Divided is a hugely playable adventure in a world that will stick with you every time you log off. Beautifully grim, relentless captivating, and humanly flawed, this dystopian vision is a compelling, tightly-crafted experience.
Deus Ex: Mankind Divided is the new game in the Deus Ex series and you reprise the role of Adam Jensen, an ex-security officer who has delved deep into cyberpunk conspiracies. You can choose to play Mankind Divided however you want, with a variety of action and stealth options to choose from. Will you strap a huge gatling gun onto your arm, or put yourself in a huge augmentation shield? All the options are there, and how you approach it is part of the beauty that only Deus Ex can provide.
Combined with multiple dialogue choices in a grey, multifaceted world. you can immerse yourself in the world of Deus Ex and become part of a living, breathing world.
- OS: Windows 7.1SP1 or above (64-bit Operating System Required)
- Processor: Intel Core i3-2100 or AMD equivalent
- Memory: 8 GB RAM
- Graphics: AMD Radeon HD 7870 (2GB) or NVIDIA GeForce GTX 660 (2GB)
- Storage: 45 GB available space
- OS: Windows 10 64-bit
- Processor: Intel Core i7-3770K or AMD FX 8350 Wraith
- Memory: 16 GB RAM
- Graphics: AMD Radeon RX 480 - 1920 x 1080 or NVIDIA GTX 970 - 1920 x 1080
- Storage: 55 GB available space
- Additional Notes: 55GB HD space includes DLC
Before playing Mankind Divided, I stepped back in to Human Revolution since it's been so long, so I could get a reasonable frame of reference. In doing that, I really got a sense for how improved the game had become in in so many areas. Visually, Mankind Divided is very well crafted. From the overall art aesthetic of a near-future world pressed over the current and past architecture is beautiful. The textures are exceptional as well, able to be tuned to ridiculous levels. It does fall apart in some regards with some of the features with shadow and skin texture depth, but in general it looks like a lot of effort went into making any still image of the game look as sharp as possible. Where it lets the player down immensely is in the animation department. Deus Ex has long been criticized for its animation and lip syncing, but I expected so much more this time. It appears as though they barely even committed to making mouth movements match the audio. The many conversations in the game constantly pull you out of the immersion. It might be a bit more forgiving if it wasn't all still so tough to run. A mid-high spec PC is going to have to do some tweaking on the significant number of graphics options to make a compromise between framerates and visual quality, and it probably won't fall in the range you normally set things to. I've also encountered a couple of things bugging out (in particular physics objects interacting) and just enough crashes to make me slightly uncomfortable. The gameplay of Mankind Divided is probably the best part about it. It has been streamlined even more from Human Revolution and whatever methods you use - feel like they've been accommodated for through the mechanics. I find myself looking in three dimensions all around a map for the best way to go. Areas seem to be designed in such a way that you'd be challenged if you were aggressive, but even the way around will involve good planning, timing, and execution. It's a satisfying feeling to pull off what you had planned, and unlocking your augmented abilities only serves to make that more interesting. I also have to add that it again has a great soundtrack that fits the cyberpunk theme like a glove. I can't really talk about the DLC at the moment, but the bonuses you get with the season pass like Praxis Kits and weapons can only be used once per play through. So if you're a person that replays games or just restarts them, you have to remember you only have one shot with them, so be aware. But if you're like me, you don't really want that stuff to begin with because making the game easier is something you do with the difficulty slider, not limited use freebies. Buy the game with the DLC If you enjoy it enough to want to play more of it in the future. That's what I did. But be aware of the risks.
Mankind Divided is a step forward the previous game in the series, but it just feels wrong considering they probably developed it with the DLC/sequel mentality, making it end abruptively and leave its space open to a lot of downloadable content, which I don't consider right. Overall, it's a great game anyway: even though Human Revolution was more various setting-wase, here you can see improvements into the agency you have on the levels and the style you want to adopt, will it be stealthy or violent thanks to a dangerous augmented arsenal at disposal. The story is good, and it will put you and protagonist Adam Jensen in between sides into a moral thorn apart world because of the technological augmentations, which are the real protagonist of the game and make a great theme to reflect on and carry on also outside of the game.
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