Arm yourself for the greatest conflict of modern times! STORM – Frontline Nation revolutionizes the turn-based strategy genre with unbelievable strategic depth and a cinematic scenario.Read full description
Arm yourself for the greatest conflict of modern times! STORM – Frontline Nation revolutionizes the turn-based strategy genre with unbelievable strategic depth and a cinematic scenario. Scarce resources and a prolonged economic crisis plunges half the world into strife, which can only be resolved by a force of arms. The tension laden mood has a host of nations mobilizing troops and researching advanced warfare technologies. New groups are created, accords are signed and alliances turn to face war. The player has myriad of possibilities available to them.
in terms of resource and troop management. Enormous freedom of action in the areas of combat, research and diplomacy allows the player to secure world domination for one of the nations. The perfect mix of strategy and turn based combat makes STORM – Frontline Nation unique in its genre.
* Features *
To be honest, not very good, but if somebody got bored. This game have one very big flaw - AI. Fighting against computer enemies are not fun, since computer players aren't using everything they can (they almost can't fight back on your flying units). Not sure if it was patched, but if you don't mind playing knowing that, it's a good game. It's big, beatiful and full of options that every strategy fan loves. Requirements for this game aren't big so it will run even on older machines. Also, if you will get bored with battles you can set them to automatic, which is good option.
A wonderful TBS split between a Total War franchise strategic gameplay, complete with spies and sabateurs, and a hex based tactical battle system. The tactical systems plays like any of the old Avalon Hill games, such as Panzer General, with infantry, arty, tanks, and modern helicopters, navy, and air support. Infantry can be equipped with mechanized support, mortars, UAVs, AT weapons, smoke, and more. Vehicles can get items like guided arty shells, smoke screens, reactive armor, and more. Other analogous games with similar combat systems might be Civ 5 or the Axis and Allies CMG. It offers a fresh twist to this style at the strategic level because most units have a decent level of customization which can then be deployed to any base globally. The tactical battles are also unique because the entire army is given orders then complete them in unison during the Action Phase. Units will attack on their own but can also be ordered to pursue and crush opponents. Depending on the zone, battlefields scale relative to the sizes of the armies. Unfortunately, the game has a steep learning curve. The tutorials are a series of short subtitled videos that do not cover everything. Additionally there are a number of small oversights such as a poor saving feature and lack of a mini-map on the strategic view that can make the game even less accessible at first and are a minor annoyance later. The UI for the strategic view is not great as it is missing a lot of the amenities of more polished strategic games, but it doesn't really impede the game in any serious way. If you have the patience and time to learn through repeated trial and error there is a rewarding, satisfying, and fun TBS game here. If you enjoy the idea of a Total War strategic game in a modern setting with tactical battle resolution reminiscent of classic hex based TBS games then this is a great game but you're going to have to sift through some BS at first. It seems like they built a great game they wanted to play instead of building a great game
I bought it years ago and must have 40 hours into it, just scratching the surface. Of course, some of that time was modding, which is very easy to do with SQLite Database Browser 2.0 b1. It's sort of like a turn-based R.U.S.E. but requires more forward thinking. Full price - No - as there is no support from dev I have seen. On sale - Yes!
STORM: Frontline Nation isn't really a very innovative game. It plays it safe, and in many ways draws heavily from board games such as the critically and universally lauded RISK. Rather bland visuals and presentation leave a bad first impression, and the fact that it is so similar to games we've played and loved before, in a bad way, makes it boring. Really boring. I would not recommend this to anybody!
Elements of the classic war game RISK are evident in STORM: Frontline Nation thanks to it's basic functions. You got troops and spaces to occupy, but there is more. Weather effects, troop variety including tanks and mortars. A twist would be the research as it now involves more time and thinking. But this isn't anything new. There are plenty of other games that already invoke such systems. Storm tries to attract a broader audience with it's combat mechanics but it looks mundane as any other. All in all, this game doesn't appeal to me as a gamer.
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