The Climb VR Game Download High Quality
And when we say "games," we mean it. Unlike most cool VR experiences, the titles on this list are aren't things we tried once and would probably never try again. These are the games that drew us in, made us want to play all the way through and/or kept us coming back for more.
The Climb VR Game Download
Two lightsabers, slashing to music. Beat Saber is a music-rhythm movement/dance game that's done so well, it's already in arcades. Slash blocks in particular directions, avoid bombs, duck obstacles, and suddenly it's a workout. A really, really great rave-dance VR lightsaber workout.
It's been available for a while, but there might not be a funnier/weirder game than this perfect VR version of Rick and Morty. It has all the feel of Job Simulator, but infused with even more brilliant transformations of a the surrounding environment. It's like an episode come to life in your face.
This is still one of the first games I download to show new-to-VR players what's possible. The original desktop version was fun to walk around in and putt across a seemingly endless run of courses, but the mobile version packs in nearly the same experience, minus the walking.
Imagine peeking into a tiny dollhouse world where a fairy tale mouse hops around to save the world and solve puzzles. Moss puts the player in the position of helpful spirit, guiding a little mouse hero on a massive journey through a little magic kingdom. Each level feels like a living miniature, and the illusion of being close to a tiny, living world is perfect. This is a beautiful game.
Much like Farpoint, Firewall Zero Hour is made to take advantage of Sony's excellent PSVR Aim rifle controller. The online play, the arcade-like but stressful missions...if you've wanted an online squad-based VR shooter, and you have a PSVR, this is the game to play at the moment.
Settlers of Catan is one of the best board games ever made. This VR adaptation captures the physical board-game table feel remarkably well, and even pops avatars around the table in online play. It's a really good fit for Oculus Go, where the simplified controls and mobile headset help make it easier to dive in.
Named after the real-life cognitive phenomenon and designed by Tetsuya Mizuguchi, the creator of Rez Infinite and the classic Lumines, this is Tetris... in VR... and it's incredible. Music and visuals sync with your moves to create synaesthetic, hypnotic flow gaming. You can play the game on PS4 without VR, but it's even better with the headset on.
There are many ways to play Skyrim, but experiencing it all in VR is more entertaining than you might think. The entire game's here, but now you can look around to take in the epic views, or use your hands to strike out or cast spells. One of the better ports of a game into VR, and it can be played seated, too.
If you ever wondered what a party game in VR would look like, Werewolves Within is still a classic example. Knowing who to trust and who's lying makes for a simple and really effective experience. It's surprising that more games like this don't exist in VR.
Sony's miraculous Mario-like platforming game isn't just one of the best VR games...it's one of the best games, period. Big, bright worlds and charming, hyper-real animated creatures surround you as you dive into a series of platforming challenges to rescue lost robot buddies. The level designs, puzzles, and clever tools that seem to sprout from your PlayStation controller are inspired. It's as close to "Nintendo in VR" as we're likely to get (even if it's not made by Nintendo).
If I could only have a single VR game, Fallout 4 would be the one. It's not without its flaws -- we're talking about a still-buggy overhaul of a two-year old game that was never designed for VR. But being able to fully immerse myself in Bethesda's post-apocalyptic wasteland with a virtual Pip-Boy strapped to my actual wrist is an absolute joy. I didn't even notice it was 2AM until the hours had already flown by.
This is Lone Echo, and it's probably my second favorite game in VR. It perfectly embraces VR's strengths and limitations with its zero-G movement, where you have to literally grab onto parts of the station to pull yourself forward. Reaching out to interact with objects is eerie, but natural, and production values are top-notch. It's a VR world that feels convincing because it feels lived in.
You've probably never played anything like The Invisible Hours. It's not a game in the traditional sense where you choose what to do -- instead, this vintage murder mystery is all about being in the right place in the right time to observe seven suspects who may have murdered the famous scientist Nikola Tesla in his secluded mansion.
Yes. Believe it or not, Fruit Ninja makes for a brilliant VR game. With a pair of motion controllers, swinging a Japanese katana to slice and stab scores of juicy, helpless fruit is a real treat. It's peaceful, relaxing and violent all at the same time.
When I put people into VR for the very first time, Space Pirate Trainer is one of my go-to titles. It's a highly addictive game where you shoot waves of flying robots with twin laser pistols that transform into shotguns, grenade launches and gauss rifles at the push of a button, while using your actual body to dodge enemy laser beams.
While the basic game is a riff on Counter-Strike (you buy weapons each round with money you earn, go defuse bombs and things like that), I also joined servers that threw me into hilarious non-stop deathmatches and even custom maps. GoldenEye 007 in VR? Yes please.
One of the other few AAA, big-budget video games you can play entirely in VR, Resident Evil 7 doesn't disappoint. Despite losing a lot of graphical fidelity when you plug in a VR headset, the game is almost too atmospheric, too scary, because the horror is all around you. You literally can't look away.
Immersive, frenetic and tough as nails, Battlezone isn't just a remake of the old-school arcade shooting game. There's strategy, too, as you pick your path through procedurally generated campaign maps, save up credits for more powerful weapons and coordinate hover tank assaults with up to three friends in online co-op multiplayer.
The second must-play game about shooting waves of enemy robots, Robo Recall is fantastic fun. You're a bit like Neo in The Matrix -- you'll teleport into a group of robots, slow down time, pick their bullets out of the air and throw them back. You can also juggle robots with blasts from your own twin pistols, grab their weapons away and even rip off their limbs then beat baddies down with 'em.
It's not a very deep or long game, but figuring out ways to increasingly stylishly dispatch your foes and compete for high scores keeps me coming back. Plus, Epic's opened up the game to modders. Fans have already added a lightsaber.
Whimsical and artistic, this simple but immersive puzzle game from the creators of Monument Valley is a must-play for Samsung Gear VR owners -- if you ask me. This video will give you the basic idea.
It's the Wii Sports of VR, and my colleague Dan Ackerman says it's the most fun he's had yet. It's a completely free-to-play (for now) online multiplayer lounge, dressed up like a school gymnasium, filled with sport games to play. Even just juggling in front of peers is amusing, but the teleportation-filled paintball game is the real entree.
Not all VR games need to teleport you to a jaw-droppingly immersive all-around-you space. Instead, Witchblood draws its inspiration from classics like Castlevania and Prince of Persia for its side-scrolling adventure.
There's not a lot of depth to the game, and the missions aren't brilliantly scripted, but it can still be loads of fun -- particularly if, like my colleague Ashley Esqueda suggests, you tell yourself a little lie like "I don't trust Vulcans" to enhance your roleplay.
That (and some high production values) are cool, but the PS VR Aim Controller is what makes it fun: A peripheral that maps so precisely to the in-game guns that precisely blasting away scary space spiders feels downright natural.
You're an eagle, flying through an artistic recreation of Paris in a gigantic aerial game of capture-the-flag -- only the flag is a rabbit that you're fighting over with other groups of eagles as you swoop and soar at incredible speed. There's a short single-player campaign in this game, too, but online multiplayer is the draw.
One of the very best VR games only requires one person to wear a headset. In Keep Talking and Nobody Explodes, one player is in a tiny room, faced with a fiendish bomb to defuse. Everyone else has the hilariously complex bomb defusal manual, and both sides have to describe the bomb, and the instructions, before it explodes. A perfect party game.
You don't have to own a powerful PC-based VR rig to fling spells, though: Wands does it just as well (but a little bit different) on a Gear VR or Daydream-ready phone. While the graphics aren't as flashy, they're quite nice for a mobile title, and the game's a bit more tactical: Victory is more about choosing the right combination of spells to trap your opponent than about aiming them well.
Speaking of excellent multiplayer VR games where it's tough to find an online match, Dead and Buried is very high on my list. It's a Wild West showdown with all the trimmings, with revolvers, shotguns, lever-action rifles, dynamite and more in two-on-two saloon shootouts, train robberies and straight-up quick-draw duels.
The mechanics are wonderful, with the Touch controllers allowing you to dive for cover, or flip out your revolver's cylinder to reload and have that immediately reflected in the game. And it's free for all Oculus Touch owners, so there's no reason not to give it a try. The mobile Go version is less impressive but still fun to try.
There really aren't enough games to justify Google's Daydream headset for games alone -- but Eclipse: Edge of Light is a must if you buy one anyhow. It's an intriguing journey into an eerie, ethereal alien landscape, and the Daydream controller aquits itself remarkably well for the game's simple puzzles.