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Need for Speed Undercover ISO PSP

Undercover Review for PlayStation 2 (PS2)  July 9, 2018 – 03:24 pm
Need for Speed: Undercover box art
System: PS2, Wii, DS, PSP Review Rating Legend
Dev: EA Black Box 1.0 - 1.9 = Avoid 4.0 - 4.4 = Great
Pub: Electronic Arts 2.0 - 2.4 = Poor 4.5 - 4.9 = Must Buy
Release: Nov. 17, 2008 2.5 - 2.9 = Average 5.0 = The Best
Players: 1-2 3.0 - 3.4 = Fair
ESRB Rating: Teen Need for Speed: Undercover screenshot3.5 - 3.9 = Good

Need For Tweaks
by Pete Richards

Those who battle over which style of Need for Speed they enjoy more – the deep cops n’ outlaws storyline and open world of Most Wanted or the more street race rooted Underground – have the best of both worlds with Undercover, a game that combines both ideas with live-action cutscenes and a very cinematic feel. Essentially, Need for Speed: Undercover returns to the concepts of Most Wanted with even more aggressive police chases, involved Career Mode, and larger open world.

The Career Mode plays out like a film, as opening credits roll and you’re quickly thrust into the action having to speed away from cruisers on your tail. Cutscenes are all live-action and the cast includes names such as singer Christina Milian and Kurt Caceres of Prison Break bringing their star power to the game. Need for Speed: Undercover screenshot Career Mode can be entertaining, albeit not entirely original with somewhat of a contrived storyline and clichéd scriptwriting. The story brightly reflects the plot of the original Fast and the Furious movie, as you’re put behind the wheel as an undercover agent with a mission of busting a street-racing gang involved in criminal activity. Typically, your options are limited when first beginning, as it seems the Tri-City P.D. doesn’t have the budget to start you off with a decent ride. You’ll have to win crowded street races to earn money (which is illegal, by the way) and unlock new rides, upgrades, music, courses, and the respect of local street racers to work your way into the circuit and dismantle their organization from the inside.

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The in-game graphics are initially unimpressive. Everything from the cars to the cityscape seems to be boxy and poorly rendered. When in a high-speed race or in hot pursuit, the cars and city whizzing by become blurred as if the game has trouble rendering at such speeds. Finding where you need to go can be straining on the eyes, as it is difficult to see directional markers from a distance. The poor visuals also make for less enjoyable free roaming, as the game has an open city concept that seems somewhat wasted while you never really forget you’re playing a video game. With outdated graphics as a constant reminder, Undercover simply lacks visual appeal.


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