The ridiculous run-and-firearm FPS Serious Sam: The First Encounter was discharged in 2001, setting Croatian engineer Croteam off on a direction that would in the end lead it to garrulous way of thinking puzzler The Talos Principle. (I don’t know how that happened it is possible that.) It was great, and produced various continuations that pursued no specific numerical or sequential request: The First Encounter was trailed constantly Encounter, after which came Serious Sam 2, at that point HD renditions of the Encounter games, yet not Serious Sam 2, since it sort of sucked.
A fan-made update of the initial two games called Serious Sam Classics: Revolution propelled on Steam Early Access over five years prior, however the venture went lethargic close to the part of the bargain; group Alligator Pit said that the long quietness was because of “life occurring.” But it was as of late breathed life into back by Croteam, which took over improvement and got this task through the entryway.
Serious Sam Classics: Revolution incorporates the full First and Second Encounters, alongside new foes and another supervisor, eight new battle maps, another Survival mode and new multiplayer modes, and the full Serious Editor and Serious Modeler. The old Serious Engine has been refreshed to be perfect on 64-piece working frameworks, with “cutting edge designs shader backing” and Steamworks reconciliation. Accomplishments, cloud spares, leaderboards, controller backing, and other refreshed Steam highlights are additionally bolstered.
This is, honestly, an update of the first discharges and not the HD changes, despite the fact that the general accord among Steam surveys is that it’s a comparative kind of upgrade, however with some more up to date impacts and better execution. It’s likewise significantly less expensive: The HD First Encounter typically goes for $15 and the HD Second Encounter is $20, contrasted with $10 for Classics: Revolution on Steam. Proprietors of the “work of art” Serious Sam games on Steam get it for nothing.
On the off chance that you’d overlooked, Croteam is likewise as of now dealing with another Serious Sam game, Planet Badass. We had trusts that it would be out this year, however a discharge date hasn’t yet been reported.