Games made from anime or receiving anime processing can now be downloaded cheaply to Xbox consoles

Not only Sony, but sometimes Microsoft also announces promotions. The company, which makes no secret of its desire to open up to the Japanese market, is now running anime days for a few weeks, meaning that anime-inspired, possibly based on, video games have been downgraded, not a few, as by clicking here you can see it too. For fans of the style, it is worth licking the full lineup, if only because some titles can be adopted with a discount of up to 85%. Let’s see the announcement of the big action, then a few titles:

Mega Man Legacy Collection 1 & 2 Combo Pack (50% write-down, HUF 3,845)

This package from Capcom’s most successful series once was a piece of history – one that, if anyone can play through it these days, it’s worth raising a hat at a minimum beforehand. In the combo pack, you can find ten episodes of the original Mega Man series, and you can also unpack a bunch of extras while playing, with old illustrations and similar fun. There are also extra challenges for those for whom the basic 10 titles wouldn’t be enough – time-limited tracks and remix challenges are guaranteed to make everyone’s hair fall out after a while.

OKAMI HD (50% discount, HUF 2995)

Developed by Clover Studio, Okami has taken a rather special path. Hideki Kamiya and his team originally started developing specifically for PS2, and then, as soon as that version was ready, they went bankrupt – so the famous Wii port was not brought together by them, but by Ready at Dawn and Tose. Very rarely can we witness Capcom cling so much to a financially failed game as it does to the critically acclaimed Okami – it was made into an HD release for PS3 in 2012, PC and PS4, and Xbox One in 2017 , in fact, he even visited Switch in August 2018.

Phoenix Wright: Ace Attorney Trilogy (50% discount, HUF 4495)

OBJECTION! That Ace Attorney series embarked on its conquest journey nearly twenty years ago, in 2001, and then, by and large until August 2017, it had enough game drive, sequels, and horrible ports to keep things going for a while. The Trilogy edition, on the other hand, is virtually a must for those who are passionate about courtroom “dramas,” as it’s no coincidence that this series has become such a franchise – the trilogy is virtually flawless in nature, all of its pieces are fantastic, and we can scribble on the big screen.

Naruto Shippuden: Ultimate Ninja STORM 4 (67% depreciation, HUF 1975)

While there are plenty of anime adaptations to be brought up in Bandai Namco, a significant portion of them … well, let’s just say it’s not too steely like a game, it feels like it’s just a skin pull from fans. Ultimate Ninja Storm 4, however, isn’t really like that: we’ve critique the epic storyline, varied battles, and beautiful graphics (and Japanese dubbing), but not only were we so positive about it, almost every tester really enjoyed the swirling momentum, in places a program studded with gigantic-scale clashes.

Dragon Ball FighterZ (85% write-down, HUF 3,145)

Of course, we couldn’t miss FighterZ either – partly because the basic version might never have been available for that, and partly because although there were plenty of Dragon Ball-themed games and there weren’t many enjoyable ones, maybe none , which would have hit the mood of the series so much. The sight is flawless, the combat system is almost perfect, and there’s a surprisingly good storytelling to it.

The action is still going on for about 11 days, so it’s worth not thinking about it much.

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