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Rust: Detailed Gameplay Footage

Rust is not for the faint of heart. It is recommended to rely on its enormous community to tame its particular progression curve which is its charm. Dropped into nature with a pebble and a torch for any package, the player will have to fight his fellows or make allies to hope to survive a minimum.

After announcing the release of Rust , one of the fiercest and most successful competitive multiplayer survival games ever made, to consoles next spring, Double Eleven has just released detailed gameplay videos of the game to PlayStation 4 Pro and Xbox One. .

These videos showcase the varieties of combat options players can choose from – more so, the different loadout options that can be created and how this action affects group fights and one-on-one skirmishes. In other words, you will surely die (enormously) until you come to grips with every situation no matter how unique.

Rust (PS4 Pro) – 17 minutes of Gameplay

The primary goal in Rust is therefore not to die. The player must tame his hunger and thirst, master the elements, create his clothes and ensure his safety against the hostility of other players, scientists, bears, wolves and other traps that are sure to ignite him, the drown or poison it at the slightest opportunity. Rust is a rule-less game, which offers little guidance on what to do next

Rust (Xbox One X) 6 minutes of Gameplay

Players are free to be aggressive or welcoming, roam the map or build their own barracks and opt for a more sedentary lifestyle. Of course, it is easier to survive with several people, especially when adversity is well organized. A small hut hidden in the depths of the woods can do the job of a lone wolf, when an elaborate group will build large metal buildings well protected and guarded. In the end, it is the ability to forge different weapons (ranged, melee, fire, bombs, traps…) and to handle them brilliantly that will make the difference between the survivors and the others.

Since its release in Early Access on Steam in 2013, millions of players have populated the dense and brutal world of Rust, a true social experiment that has become one of the most played titles on the Valve platform. Over the months, the game has asserted itself as a hallucinating theater of experimentation and creativity, standing out from the competition thanks to its keen eye for detail, its intrinsic richness and the variety of its gameplay, including bitter battles. and demanding are the figurehead.

The development and editing of Rust on the PlayStation and Xbox consoles is taken care of by the British Double Eleven, independently of Facepunch which was responsible for the editing and development of the PC version.

Rust is Not For the Faint of Heart

Rust is not for the faint of heart. It is recommended to rely on its enormous community to tame its particular progression curve which is its charm. Dropped into nature with a pebble and a torch for any package, the player will have to fight his fellows or make allies to hope to survive a minimum. It is mandatory to flush out blueprints to learn new techniques and craft more powerful weapons, armor and protection, and more than recommended to share resources and knowledge with allies, long-time or passing. Rust is an endless stream of challenges that the player must overcome with a simple pebble, then a spear, a bow, a single shot pistol and then machine guns and rocket launchers.

Belfast City

Biggest Q-Con Ever Attracts More Than 7,000 Visitors

The UK and Ireland’s premier gaming and anime convention, Q-Con, celebrated its 26th year with a record number of visitors to the Queen’s campus, including loads of successful events for all ages.

More than 7,000 people attended over the August Bank Holiday weekend, an increase of 10% on the 2018 event.

Hosted by QUB Dragonslayers, Q-Con included a host of events, including an appearance from the creator of the classic game ‘Doom’, John Romero, who challenged people “to beat him at his own game”.

“Since we began in a few rooms at Queen’s and 150 people, Q-Con has exploded in popularity and excitement…” said Ben Harrison. “We are delighted to see so many enjoy the weekend.

“After this year’s success we promise we’re working hard to make sure that 2020 will be even better!”

Among the many successes for 2019 were the family events.

“The family tickets proved really popular,” said Ben. “We worked hard to make sure that families and people of all ages interested in anime and gaming had events they could enjoy and take part in.”

Designed by gaming and anime fans Q-Con attracts people from across the UK and Ireland and further afield, with last year seeing a five percent increase in attendees from other countries. People from all ages are present throughout the weekend, with Sunday having extra events for families.

With BBC airing a special on cosplay as part of its True North Series (10th September), Q-Con also saw several events showcasing the talent of fans and designer making and wearing the costumes of their favourite games, anime, TV and film characters.

“We saw so many people around the university district coming in on trains, buses and in cars dressed up as their favourite characters showing just how popular gaming and anime has become, and how Q-Con caters for a demographic so often missed by the mainstream media,” added Ben.

Taking place across the Queen’s campus, including the Whitla Hall, Elmwood Hall, Queen’s Film Theatre, the Computer Science Building and many other venues, planning for 2020 is already underway

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Belfast City

Cosplayers Take Centre Stage At Q-Con 2019

The wonderful, colourful world of Cosplay will once again take centre stage at Ireland’s top gaming and anime convention, Q-Con, from Friday, August 30 to Sunday, September 1 at Queen’s University campus, Belfast.

Cosplay is the artistic hobby that sees people create costumes and dress up as their favourite characters from anime, manga, movies, video games, comic books or TV series.

Hundreds of pounds and hours are invested in producing or commissioning the best costumes, making the reproductions as exact as possible… but there’s plenty of room for those who just want to throw something together or marvel at everyone else’s hard work.

“It is a wonderful community that has grown greatly in the past 15 years both locally and internationally,” said Ben Harrison of Q-Con. 

“It brings fellow cosplay enthusiasts and artists together to have a bit of fun and to create something that can be appreciated by all.

“For some it’s even a gateway to a creative career in film and television that they are passionate about.”

The Cosplay community has been burgeoning for years in Northern Ireland and Q-Con is the hub for hundreds of devotees. Across the weekend watch out for the wonderful costumes in and around Queens.

A Cosplay Fashion Show, Cosplay Blind Date and Cosplay Talent Show are among the many events at Q-Con over the weekend.

Hosted by QUB Dragonslayers Q-Con promises a host of events, including an appearance from the creator of the classic game ‘Doom’, John Romero, who will challenge you “to beat him at his own game” as well as an exclusive meet and greet.

With 26-years-experience behind their belts the volunteer Dragonslayers know how to lay on three days of fantastic – in all senses – experiences.

“Since we began in a few rooms at Queen’s with 150 people Q-Con has exploded in popularity and excitement,” said Ben. 

“We’re working hard to make 2019 even better. From video gaming to tabletop gaming, or live text adventure in The Dark Room, through to our cosplay events we are packing the weekend out.”

Designed by gaming and anime fans Q-Con attracts people from across the UK and Ireland and further afield, with last year seeing a five percent increase in attendees. People from all ages are present throughout the weekend, with Sunday being especially accessible for families.

“When we see so many people around the university district coming along on trains, buses and in cars dressed up as their favourite comics, games and anime characters it shows just how popular gaming and anime has become, and how Q-Con caters for a demographic so often missed by the mainstream media,” added Ben. 

Taking place across the Queen’s campus, including the Whitla Hall, Elmwood Hall, Queen’ Film Theatre, the Computer Science Building and many other venues it is essential to plan your weekend to pack as much in as you can.

For more information and tickets go to q-con.org.uk

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