Bright Memory: Infinite is a game that takes you back to the post-apocalyptic world of Earth in 2127. You play as an agent tasked with leading a group of survivors on missions, scavenging for supplies, and fighting off enemies.
The gameplay is fast-paced and addictive, but it’s the stellar world-building and incredible action sequences that elevate Bright Memory: Infinite from just another shooter. This review will cover what we loved about this game, as well as where it falls short.
Bright Memory: Infinite is a fast-paced third-person shooter. Players control one of four characters, each with special abilities that can be upgraded over time. The game’s combat isn’t anything original or groundbreaking; it plays like most other shooters in the genre.
What makes the gameplay stand out is how quickly and smoothly everything moves when you’re in combat. The player can chain together combos and abilities without a hitch, making for some pretty awesome moments when you’re taking down hordes of enemies at once.
The game also has an edge (no pun intended) over other shooters with its interesting take on the cover system. Rather than staying behind walls or barriers to avoid enemy fire, the player can dash around the screen at lightning speed, even if they’re taking enemy fire. It’s a great idea that makes combat more intense and engaging than other games in the genre.
The game has an RPG element; players gain experience points after every level up to unlock new abilities for their characters. This is one of Bright Memory: Infinite’s strongest features, as it allows you to create a character that is uniquely yours.
The World Building
It deserves major points too. The story takes place on Earth, but unlike the post-apocalyptic wasteland of Fallout or Mad Max, this game envisions what life might be like if society had continued progressing toward its final destination.
The world of Bright Memory: Infinite is full of color, interesting locales, and incredible sci-fi technology that makes it feel like a real place rather than just another generic post-apocalyptic wasteland.
Graphics & Sound
There’s also no denying that the game looks beautiful with its mix of vibrant colors against dark backgrounds. The art style is unique and one of Bright Memory: Infinite’s highlights.
The sound effects are also well done, especially during combat sequences where you can hear your weapons going off as they fire at enemies all around you. There was a lot to love about how this game looked and sounded.
What We Didn’t Like About It
Unfortunately, we had a few problems with Bright Memory: Infinite. The most glaring issue was its length; the game can be completed in just over an hour if you know exactly what to do next.
The other major negative is that it doesn’t have any replay value or incentive to play again after completing it. We also weren’t a fan of how it seemed to drag on towards the end.
Bright Memory: Infinite is an excellent game that shows us what we can expect from VR in terms of shooters and world-building but falls short when it comes to delivering any replay value or engaging story. In this review, we’ll take a close look at what this game does right and where it falls short.
Frequently Asked Question
How long is bright memory infinite?
The game can be completed in just 1 to 3 hours.
Is bright memory Infinite a sequel?
It is the sequel to the popular Bright Memory.