The seasons and tournaments in FIFA 16 are great fun. Tournaments have that life-and-death aspect with having to win each match in order to advance, with lucrative prizes at the end of each one. Seasons are set up, like, well, seasons, with greater rewards depending on finishing position. Knowing I had to ( go to ارخص موقع لبيع الكوينز فيفا 16) win my final match of the season to get the three points to be promoted and get the top reward, and then doing so? It was exhilarating when I scored the go-ahead goal, and anxiously protected the lead. The online seasons are a cool idea, although full of much better players, and unstable internet connections, so I mostly avoided them, but still a welcome option for those who would enjoy those modes.
( come to www.afifacoin.com) Another big talking point for EA prior to the release of FIFA 16 was the in-game emotions of players, with them reacting realistically to the events taking place on the pitch. While this is a nice added touch, it isn't as notable as I had expected, with only the odd angered expression from an irritated teammate when a striker had failed to hit the target again being an indicator of this new addition, alongside players from opposing teams shoving each other around after a foul has been committed (this actually happens far too frequently, leading to some hilariously awkward half-assed physical altercations between pint-sized midfielders and towering, intimidating defenders).
However, other than an enhanced My Club feature with the latest news stories relating to your club of choice, there are few additions to the way fans can experience FIFA 16. EA Sports is instead steadily improving and enhancing the match day experience, while making the action on the pitch that little bit smoother. FIFA 16 may not be brimming with new ideas and game modes, but it is the most polished and enjoyable version of the football sim yet. It��s a focus on the popularized natured of football that makes FIFA 16 in equal parts mesmerizing and alienating. While I appreciate 90 per cent of the audience will experience FIFA as highly ranked clubs in multi-billion dollar leagues, playing home games in the A-League means beige models of home grounds incorrectly labeled with Italian, Spanish and Portuguese names.
Veteran FIFA 16 commentary team staples Alan Smith and the immortal Martin Tyler are acceptable, but hearing a jarring English accent from your ground announcer at Melbourne Victory home games ruins the illusion of a football simulation. If effort is going to be made to include a division like the A-League, surely we can expect small and noticeable cosmetic improvements in an annual release most of us also bought last year. Also adding to the experience, everything surrounding the action is all about mimicking what you see in real life. Player benches are livelier, commentators Martin Tyler and Alan Smith will continue to bring key highlights to the specifics of your game. From region to region, crowds celebrate and shout out their custom chants and songs. The show is bright, loud, and distracting.