You enter a unique setting, venturing alone to varied times and places, the worlds that compose Myst. There are no instructions, and you encounter no living beings but soon realize your actions may help individuals who are somehow trapped in a parallel dimension. You don't so much play Myst, as experience it. Of course you must solve a multitude of puzzles, mazes, and problems, but Myst's principal attractions are its environment and the underlying intrafamily drama that unfolds as you explore.
The game realMYST is a noble attempt by Cyan to update its popular adventure game Myst. The title is meant to imply that this is the “real” version of Myst, the version the Miller brothers would have originally created had the technology been available. The major change is the game’s 3D engine: It lets you walk around the island and the different ages in real time. The game also includes a new epilogue that links it to its sequel, Riven. Unfortunately, the 3D engine serves only to make Myst a much more frustrating game.
The Myst phenomenon is well known. The Miller brothers, after creating the moderately successful games Cosmo Osmo and The Manhole, released an artistically ornate yet technically simple adventure game that put you on a mysterious deserted island. Through the writings of the former inhabitant, a man named Atrus, and some brief interactions with his two sons, you pieced together the history of the island.
Myst became a huge bestseller and reportedly sold around 10 million copies. It was available for any and every platform, and it rode the top of the best-selling-games lists for years. Most of the initial sales were through word of mouth, and the game even became a hit among people who normally wouldn’t play computer games. Myst inspired dozens of similar games, including Sierra’s Lighthouse and Rocket Science’s underappreciated Obsidian. But as a result of its popularity, there was the inevitable backlash. The name “Myst” became synonymous with nonserious gaming, and it was considered by many to be the “pet rock” of computer games - a fad that had no real intrinsic value.
Myst III: Exile
Gameplay in Myst III: Exile is similar to that of its predecessors. The player explores immersive, pre-rendered environments known as Ages by using either mouse clicks or the space bar for movement from set nodes across each Age. Unlike previous games, which employed a series of still images, Exile uses a “free look” system which gives the player a 360-degree field of view.The game also has an optional Zip mode, like Myst and Riven, to cross explored terrain quickly by skipping several nodes. Clicking allows the player to manipulate objects and pick up items. The on-screen cursor changes in context to show possible actions.
Each of the game’s four Ages has a distinctive look and theme. Players begin their journey on the Age of J’nanin, which acts as a hub linking the other three Ages and as a “lesson Age” demonstrating important principles for later puzzles.The other three Ages are Voltaic, a dusty island riddled with canyons filled with man-made constructions; Amateria, a mechanical Age in the middle of a vast sea; and Edanna, a world of preserved nature, with abundant plant and animal life.
desperadosS @Warez-bb.orgMyst IV: Revelation Full
Within the visually awe-inspiring world of Myst®, a gripping family drama will slowly unfold. In Myst IV Revelation, players finally learn the fate of Sirrus and Achenar, two villains first introduced in the original Myst. The brothers have remained trapped in separate prison worlds, abandoned by their father for crimes they had committed. Players are engaged in uncovering the mystery surrounding a little girl's disappearance, daring to venture deep inside the intense worlds of the villainous brothers. Understanding their motives is key to the success of the investigation and will be a true "revelation."
* Escape to discover surreal and riveting Ages of Myst IV Revelation in a quest to save a little girl and uncover the truth.
* The suspense returns to the forefront of the gameplay experience and answers questions left hanging since both the original Myst® and Myst® III: Exile.
* Decisions will dramatically affect the various storyline options along the way...including the ending!
* Understand the twisted minds of the two evil brothers and uncover crucial clues in this captivating story.
* Compelling and pristine graphics "come to life" through cutting-edge animation programming.
* High-quality video with real-life actors is integrated directly into the storyline and gameplay, which only adds to the emotional suspense of the plot.
* The ability to take pictures and record your findings in a journal will ensure that you don't miss anything along the way.
* Interacting with characters will help reveal secrets from the past that might lead to the truth you seek.
* Peter Gabriel and Jack Wall provide an engaging, ambient, and immersive soundtrack that dynamically adds to the gameplay experience.
1. Download all the files.
3. Mount the images with Daemon Tool
4. Install the game
5. Copy the crack in the bin folder.
6. Enjoy this awesome game
desperadosS @Warez-bb.orgMyst 5, Myst: End of Ages
http://www.mystvgame.com/Also on: Mac
Developer: Cyan Worlds, Inc.
ESRB Rating: E for Suitable for Persons Ages Six and Older
Myst V: End of Ages is the final wrap-up of the successful Myst saga. It begins
several years after the events of Uru, To D'ni, and Path of the Shell. This
final chapter starts in the Age of K'veer, where Atrus, the creator of the
linking books, lived in both Myst and Riven.
Players of previous Myst games learned of the D'ni, the people whose world died
due to wrong-doings and neglect. Meet again an older and discouraged Yeesha, the
daughter of Atrus and Catherine, who implores you to reconstruct a powerful
tablet comprised of 4 parts. Explore beautiful Ages to find the pieces that will
make the whole, solving puzzles which require logic and deduction. Once the
tablet is reconstructed, it will be up to you to make the right choice .. Revive
the D'ni world .. or destroy it. Three distinct endings can occur depending upon
your final decision.
Myst V: End of Ages does a fine job of ending the series. It's a good enough game to stand on its own, but longtime fans owe it to themselves to see how things turn out. Every change to theMyst formula, from the tablets to the varied control schemes, make End of Ages one of the best entries in the series. And the visuals and sound rank among the series' best as well. Highly recommended to Myst fans and plain adventure fans alike.
MAKNITI ( - ) KAD UKUCAVATE PASS[/CENTER]