Mass Effect Legendary Edition

Mass Effect Legendary Edition

Mako-ver extreme.

Mako-ver extreme.

Get Game

To download the app, you will get links to the Official Website and/or official digital markets.



Review game Mass Effect Legendary Edition, Mako-ver extreme.

- Full link here:
- Subcribe me update video daily:

It should come as no surprise that EA’s 4K remaster of the original Mass Effect is drastically different from the 2007 version. Players can find most of the information about this update by comparing the textures, character models, and effects, all of which have been updated, and experiencing the smooth gameplay running at 60 frames per second or higher. However, some animations, particularly those on human faces, are showing their age. However, I put in thirty hours on a complete playthrough to see how this well-known but infamously uneven game plays in 2021, taking into account the gameplay adjustments in the Legendary Edition. Going back to play an RPG I hadn’t played since 2008 was a great way to reacquaint myself with one of the best original science-fiction gaming universes. It also served as a helpful reminder of some of the mechanical flaws that many of us were willing to overlook at the time because Mass Effect was such a revolutionary game at the time.

Overall, Mass Effect looks excellent in 4K. (I used an Xbox Series X to play.) Though everything is a little too dispersed in the environments, the lighting effects look fairly contemporary, and the textures are crisp and detailed. Visually, its most noticeable flaw is the amount of facial animations it displays, which makes them difficult to ignore. Many human characters have faces that appear paralysed between the upper lip and the eyes, in contrast to their detailed and well-lit skin. Those eyes can have an uncomfortable, unblinking stare at times. While it’s not bad, it does stand out in comparison to modern games. Aliens, however, do not experience the uncanny valley effect because their faces are naturally designed to appear that way, resulting in a fantastic appearance.

43857 mass effect legendary edition 1703652379830

But what comes out of their mouths has held up remarkably well. The voice cast of Mass Effect is excellent, particularly Jennifer Hale, who plays Shepard’s female counterpart. The supporting roles feature many well-known voices, including Marina Sirtis and Dwight Schultz from Star Trek: The Next Generation, as well as Keith David and Seth Green. Though it’s practically impossible to have a 30-hour game without the occasional weak voice-acting scene, all of the main characters are done incredibly well.

The four aliens are much more advanced than your human crew members, so nothing is seriously wrong with them.

The past fourteen years have seen no deviation from the remarkable alien companion characters that are an integral part of Commander Shepard and the Normandy crew’s mission to prevent the rogue Spectre Saren from initiating an ancient cycle of galactic genocide. To be fair, Kaiden and Ashley, your human crewmates, aren’t all that bad; they simply don’t measure up to the four aliens who have established themselves as some of the greatest allies in RPG history. The voice acting and dialogue of Wrex, Liara, Tali, and Garrus effectively convey their distinct personalities, particularly when Garrus needs to be talked out of his shoot-the-hostages approach to law enforcement. I really have a hard time choosing which two characters to bring along for every mission because I want to see how they will interact.

Saren, on the other hand, is a formidable adversary who alternates between appearing to be a terrible betrayer and occasionally being sympathetic. He’s undoubtedly evil from the start, but as you get to know him better, you realise that he has convictions and a case for them, even though it’s one that no rational person could accept. I recall being irritated that Shepard was unable to accept Saren’s invitation to join him when I played for the first time, which was not too long after I finished Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic. Looking back, I can see how that could have been a problem for the follow-ups.

The first game packs an astounding amount of worldbuilding without any of it feeling like a massive exposition dump. We learn the intricate and linked histories of the Krogan, the Salarians, the Quarians, the Turians, the Asari, the Geth, and more through conversations with dozens of characters in the worlds we visit and aboard the Normandy in between missions. This information incites conflict within the uneasy alliance of species that rules the galaxy from the gleaming white Citadel station. It makes perfect sense when animosity between characters from different species grows. The rapid flow of revelations maintains the energy, and I’ve rarely witnessed such rapid and fully developed universe. In addition, the criticism of the Spectres’ unchecked police power remains relevant today, despite not aligning with the belief that only a good space cop can stop a bad space cop.

43857 mass effect legendary edition 1703652386686

Almost every significant world you encounter has at least one important life-or-death choice.

Almost every significant world you encounter in Mass Effect 2 and 3 has, of course, at least one pivotal, life-or-death choice that we know will affect important characters’ and even entire species’ outcomes. All of that is made possible by Mass Effect’s renowned morality system, which lets you play Shepard as either a renegade who follows their own set of rules or a paragon who upholds justice and truth. Even so, it’s still a pretty fantastic roleplaying mechanism that offers more compelling conversation starters for consistency. It’s also not overly strict; I felt no consequences for pulling a few pranks on my normally law-abiding Shepard or even breaking the law on a couple side missions when it seemed right.

There aren’t many highlights in combat. Thankfully, The Legendary Edition has improved aiming, shortened ability cooldowns, redesigned the UI, and added the ability to control each of your two squad members separately. When enemy fire is pinning you down and you’re firing potshots at them, there are moments of intense gameplay. It’s also useful that Shepard can now use any weapon, regardless of your class, which is useful sometimes. However, the AI is so weak that you will notice some enemies moving in blatantly predetermined patterns; as a result, these are not particularly tactically interesting battles where you must utilise every member of your squad. There aren’t many battles that will slow you down significantly on normal difficulty as long as you’re routinely updating your squad’s gear using the somewhat improved but still clumsy and slow inventory system.

There is hardly any enemy AI.

There are few benefits to inventory management, so it continues to slow down progress. It’s much more convenient to be able to mark multiple items as junk and sell them all at once when you get to the store, but other than that, you have to scroll through a tonne of items slowly in order to find what you want. Having the option to quickly change your weapon ammo mods irritates me because it effectively encourages you to do so every time you need to counter a new enemy that has a shield or other form of resistance. The issue is that doing so requires you to pause, choose the menu item next to the one that allows you to adjust your graphics settings, choose the appropriate character and weapon, and then browse through your list to locate what you need. Engaging in a gunfight can be overwhelming, which is why Mass Effect 2’s switch to an ability-based ammo system feels like a great idea.

43857 mass effect legendary edition 1703652382123

Although you’re only asked to pause and enter upgrade points half as frequently as in the still-available Classic mode when playing in the new default Legendary mode, it still felt like it happened frequently. Since most individual points only slightly increase your stats, I liked it this way because you can usually accrue enough points this way to unlock new items as you level up. Compared to its sequels, the first Mass Effect boasts a lot more retro RPG stats, but it’s not like you have to crunch any scary numbers to play the game—all you have to do is choose which skills of your chosen class to boost and unlock. My Shepard felt homogenous at the end because I had enough skill points to max out almost everything, but I wish there had been more space to customise it to feel like a build I chose within my class.

Nothing you do in the Mako is enjoyable, which is the true issue with it.

The modifications made to the Mako landing vehicle’s driving mechanism are another notable change in the Legendary Edition. Of course, I also like that it’s not as bouncy and prone to sudden deaths. However, that only served to highlight for me the fact that there isn’t anything enjoyable to do in Mako. The majority of enemies essentially just stand there and fire at you while you dispatch them with two dull weapons, making combat incredibly boring. The remaining gameplay consists of simply moving from point A to point B on the expansive, mostly barren world maps that you can land on and explore. It’s unsalvageable with minor tweaks to lessen its harshness, and it’s understandable why BioWare abandoned the Mako in the following two titles.

You have to question why a few other annoyances from the original version are still there at all because they have been so subdued. For example, the hacking minigame is virtually the same as the original Xbox version’s straightforward Simon Says button-pushing routine (as opposed to the PC version’s “Frogger”), with the exception that failing carries no consequences at all; you can try again without having to use your omni-gel currency to unlock it (or reload a save). In fact, I never once used Omni-Gel to hack anything during my whole playthrough.


The first game in BioWare’s incredible sci-fi role-playing game trilogy, Mass Effect, has been updated enough in the Legendary Edition version for a modern audience to play through and enjoy its spectacular story and characters without having to suffer much. Although the driving and combat portions are still boring, it’s enjoyable to return to and welcome new players into a universe this rich in meaningful choices and rich in lore. I was astonished to find, upon replaying, how eager I was to play the next two games. Keep an eye out for my reviews.

Image source -
More Online Games, No Download
Load More Games