- ASIN: B01307Q84Q
- Dimensiones del producto: 12.7 x 14 x 5.6 cm ; 204 g
- Fecha de lanzamiento: 25 de septiembre de 2015
- Opinión media de los clientes sobre el producto: Sé el primero en calificar este artículo
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº11,412 en Videojuegos (Ver el Top 100 en Videojuegos)
Animal Crossing: Happy Home Bundle - Nintendo 3DS Bundle Edition
|3 meses sin intereses||$2,103.23||$6,309.69|
|6 meses sin intereses||$1,051.62||$6,309.69|
|9 meses sin intereses||$701.08||$6,309.69|
|12 meses sin intereses||$525.81||$6,309.69|
|18 meses sin intereses||$350.54||$6,309.69|
- Design homes for your favorite Animal Crossing villagers
- Invite new villagers to your game with amiibo cards
- Leave your decorative touch on the school, hospital, and other public facilities
Detalles del producto
Plataforma : Nintendo 3DS | Edición: Bundle
Descripción del producto
Explorador: Nintendo EAD Group No. 2
Fecha de lanzamiento: 2/10/2015
Juego de edición: Básico
Plataforma: Nintendo 3DS
Tipo de distribución: Medios físicos
Más información del producto
Design Your Own Animal Crossing Home
Show off your style by designing homes for all of your favorite Animal Crossing villagers! Use your creativity to design the perfect houses—inside and out—for both old and new friends. With the new amiibo cards, you can call your favorite villagers into the game.
Design the interior and exterior of hundreds of homes for animal villagers.
Leave your decorative touch on the school, hospital and other public facilities.
Collect and Connect - Collect and share amiibo cards of your favorite villagers, and invite them into your game.
Tap amiibo cards to invite up to four characters into a room to hang out.
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Don't get me wrong, I love Animal Crossing too, but this isn't exactly Animal Crossing. This is pretty different from any of the rest.
You don't really build a life or home of your own here; you get to design houses, schools, and shops for every villager and character from New Leaf. You get to work with much larger spaces, use much more furniture and customization, and the whole interface is much better.
You don't get the free roaming or multiplayer aspects of other animal crossing games, but the customization and design is more expansive than ever. If you liked the interior design aspects of animal crossing, this is for you. If you liked the adventure and collection stuff, maybe pass on this.
In my wife's case, this game gave her a "the Sims" fix that the disappointing Sims 4 just couldn't.
-No real time clock. The days change based on completion of jobs (designing or redesigning houses or civic buildings). If you're a busy adult or student, it can be hard to get in and do things in your village every day. In the main series AC games, there are penalties for not checking in everyday - Weeds grow, you miss items in the stores, beloved villagers move away, etc. In HHD you can play at your own pace, completing several days in a row if you choose.
-Tons of decorating options. There are more furniture items than ever before. HHD introduces Ceiling items like streamers and ceiling fans which add greater design possibilities. You can also decorate the exterior of homes for the first time in the series.
-No shopping for items. Once a set is unlocked, it's yours to use. No more being missing that one Modern item you need to complete a set.
-Nice DLC. So far in the US we've gotten Louie, who brings Nintendo items and Filly, who brings unbranded convenience store items. Soon we'll get Felyne who will bring Monster Hunter themed items.
-Avatar Customization. In the past, if you didn't want to play a fair-skinned character, you had to leave your DS on and let your character "tan" over several days. This "tan" would fade within as many days. Now you can make a brown;skinned character from the get-go. I hope that Nintendo will keep this option in the next Animal Crossing game.
-Repetitive. This game is nothing but home and building design. If home decorating was not your favorite or second favorite thing to do in the previous AC games, you probably will not like this game. There's no shopping, no growing; nothing besides designing houses for villagers and a handful of civic buildings like schools and hospitals in the town center.
-Shallower dialog. Villages have a lot less to say in this game. You can't make friends with them as you have in previous games. If social interaction with villagers is a huge deal to you, this game may not be as interesting to you.
-No real time clock. I know I mentioned this as a pro, but it can also be a con. Because the time of day is not tied to a real world clock, the world of this game doesn't feel as immersive. Because time doesn't progress as it does in the real world, there are no seasonal changes. It's always summer in the town center, and the season at each villager's home depends on one that you choose when picking the plot for their home. As in the real world, there's a certain beauty to watching the season change in this game and that is missed in this installment.
-Special Character visits locked behind Amiibo Cards. Imagine New Leaf, now imagine wanting to see K.K. Slider., now imagine having to have a hard-to-find, randomly packed card to see him. That's how HHD works. If you want to design for and talk to favorites like K.K., Isabelle, Tom Nook, or Blathers, you need their Amiibo Card. Regular villagers will eventually show up in the town square, but these specials will NEVER appear unless you have their Amiibo Card.
-Amiibo Card. In general, these cards aren't needed, but I fear HHD is a test bed for the future of Animal Crossing which will be filled with content locked behind expensive and hard to find blind-packed cards.
-Avatar Customization. While you have more options to decide what your character looks like, your dress options are more limited than ever. As an Employee of Nooks Homes, you have to wear the Nook's Homes cherry red blazer all of the time. You can change your glasses, shoes, socks and head gear, but you can never change your shirt.
If I had to purchase this game all over again, would I? Right now, I'd lean toward "no". It's clear that there's a lot of the usual Nintendo love put into this game, but it just does't have the potential hundreds of hours of gameplay that the main AC games do, unless you REALLY love interior design.