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Binary Domain - Playstation 3

by Sega
Mature
4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (68 customer reviews) 72 / 100

List Price: $19.95
Price: $13.85 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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Platform: PlayStation 3
  • Procedural Damage - Fully destructible and highly resilient robots adapt to the damage they sustain encouraging you to analyze each enemy, find their weaknesses and dispose of them in the most efficient way.
  • Weapon modification and skill selection - Alongside a full armory of unique weapons, put emphasis on the skills that will benefit you to increase your resilience to attack, your speed and your firing accuracy.
  • The Consequence System - In the heat of battle, motivate and build trust within your squad and test your ability to make real time, difficult decisions knowing there will always be consequences.
  • Multiplayer - Beyond the 10 hour single player campaign, take your skills online and compete against others in various multiplayer campaigns that supports up to 10 players.
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Binary Domain - Playstation 3 + PS3 Starhawk
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Product Details

Platform: PlayStation 3
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B004EW948E
  • Product Dimensions: 6.7 x 5.3 x 0.6 inches ; 3.2 ounces
  • Media: Video Game
  • Release Date: February 28, 2012
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (68 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #5,751 in Video Games (See Top 100 in Video Games)

Product Description

Platform: PlayStation 3

Product Description

Binary Domain puts players in the middle of a fast-paced and intense battle for humanity in robot-invaded 2080 Tokyo. Fighting through the derelict lower levels of the city, players control an international peace-keeping squad that soon starts to question their surroundings and the choices they are making. Are the robots becoming more human, or are humans becoming more like machines?

Amazon.com

Binary Domain is an original squad-based shooter by Toshihiro Nagoshi, the creator behind some of Sega's most well-known video game franchises, including the critically acclaimed Yakuza series. Campaign play in Binary Domain features a trust based system in which the maintenance of relationships developed with AI squadmates are crucial if they are to follow orders. The game also features full destructible robot enemies, a wide range of weapons and a robust range of online multiplayer options.

Binary Domain game logo

Who is Humanity's True Enemy?

Binary Domain puts players in the middle of a fast paced and intense battle for humanity against androids called the "Hallow Children" in 2080 Tokyo. Fighting through the derelict lower levels of the city, players control an international peacekeeping squad that soon starts to question their surroundings and the choices they make, especially as they realize that the androids appear to think that they are human and they witness the dramatic divisions within society. In the face of this struggle the question becomes, are these these robots becoming more human, or are humans becoming more like machines?

The Rust Crew using cover to defend against a huge robot in Binary Domain
Defend a divided future Tokyo from a robot threat with military skill and the trust of squadmates.
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Gameplay and the Consequence System

Gameplay in the campaign of Binary Domain is single player and mission-based, but uniquely interactive. Players assume the role of Dan Marshall, the leader of a multinational squad of commandos known as the "Rust Crew." The different characters of the squad each have different skills and personalities which must be exploited. Players are always Dan, but also command all other squad members, communicating with them either through a headset or via their controller. As players progress through the game they build dynamic relationships with AI squadmates based on the overarching cause and effect component of the game known as the Consequence system. Within the Consequence system, the player's competence in command, as well as their demonstrated understanding of their squadmate's skills, and even the way they talk to squadmates determines the amount of trust each has in Dan. Maintaining a high level of trust ensures that commands are followed, whereas a low level of trust can result in the opposite. Players can only take a certain number of AI squadmates into missions, and with some skills being exclusive to certain characters, maintaining relationships is crucial in the fight against the Hallow Children and the player's survival in the field. The Consequence system also affects the way that the campaign of the story plays out, with the use of different characters in different situations influencing events and outcomes.

Full-featured Multiplayer Support

Binary Domain 2-10 player online multiplayer support. Seven game modes are represented in this, including: Free For All, Team Death Match, Team Survival, Operation (government forces vs. resistance forces), Data Capture, Domain Control and a 4-player co-op mode. All modes feature the choice of five character classes: Soldier, Scout, Sniper, Heavy Gunner and Striker. Each has a different appearance and different weapons.

Key Game Features

  • Experience dual layered Tokyo with a run down and derelict lower city and a clean and technologically advanced upper city
  • In the heat of battle, motivate and build trust within your squad and test your ability to make real time, difficult decisions knowing there will always be consequences
  • Fully destructible and highly resilient robots adapt to the damage they sustain encouraging you to analyze each enemy, find their weaknesses and dispose of them in the most efficient way
  • Alongside a full armory of unique weapons, put emphasis on the skills that will benefit you to increase your resilience to attack, your speed and your firing accuracy
  • Beyond the 10 hour single player campaign, take your skills online and compete against others in various multiplayer campaigns that supports up to 10 players

Additional Screenshots

Dan Marshall sharing cover with a squadmate in Binary Domain
Online multiplayer support.
View larger
Dan Marshall using a heavy weapon in Binary Domain
A full armory of weapons.
View larger
Dan Marshall blowing a robot to bits at close range in Binary Domain
Fully destructible robots.
View larger
Dan Marshall targeting a huge bot in Binary Domain
Challenging mission play.
View larger

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
52 of 54 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Personality Over Perfection February 29, 2012
Platform for Display:PlayStation 3
Fun: 5.0 out of 5 stars   
The "Yakuza" series is one of the most underrated franchises globally. It's story, character dynamics and renovations of typical brawler conventions are all amazing reminders of just how intricate and fun video games can be. With the franchise taking a shooter-style vacation this year with "Yakuza: Dead Souls", it's development team focused their efforts on a new IP with their signature flair for character and narrative, all on top of the increasingly-tired third-person shooter market. That new IP is "Binary Domain", and it's here to prove that Japanese developers not only can hold their own against Americans when it comes to action games, but surpass the gamut of them.

"Binary Domain"'s plot unfolds similar something by authors like Philip K. Dick or Harlan Ellison. In the early 21'st century, i.e. present day, humanity's downfall began. Global warming peaked and the economy collapsed, resulting in a one-two punch of cataclysmic events. The earth flooded, destroying three-quarters of the world's major cities. Only the corporations and governments with abundant resources could survive such an event, and conveniently, the most well-off ones were in the United States. This led to America becoming an international superpower by default. In order to rebuild the world which was now pretty much it's oyster, the government and technology corporations began to construct robots that could get the job done faster and more efficiently than the weary masses could.

However, this came with a price. Soon, the concept of intelligent robots who truly believed that they were human was brought to the table. This was an immediate threat, and thus the President of the United States put into motion the New Geneva Convention, which forbade any type of fully-aware robotic entity.
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12 of 13 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars This game is better than what it's been rated. March 19, 2012
Platform for Display:PlayStation 3
Fun: 5.0 out of 5 stars   
Every once and awhile a game comes out and leaves a person baffled, surprised, frustrated, but ultimately wanting more. These mix of emotions define what a game should offer to it's consumer base. Now while it may not be THE definition of what that current genre is about, such as and FPS or RPG, it does something different enough that leaves you satisfied and most importantly respecting the craft that the developers have made. Don't know what I mean yet? Well, let me explain.

Binary Domain is a game developed by Sega, a game set in the future of 2080. This game takes place in Tokyo, a city that is, much like every popular city during this time period, suffering from flooding due to global warming. You play as Dan Marshall, an ex-marine from the US. You are accompanied by your partner Bo and try to make your way inside the tokyo walls to discover if a man, known as Yoji Amada, is producing robots called Hollow Children and bring Amada in for questioning. These Hollow Children are robotic organisms that are indistinguishable by humans and have no idea that they are robots themselves.

You meet with other team members, and international group of people, one from China, Japan, France, and two others from England, each one having a distinct speciality, such as being able to snipe or using a rocket launcher to take down heavy enemies. The interesting part is that throughout the game, you can choose different allies to accompany you and help you carry out your mission. What's even more interesting is that the team you choose will respond negatively or positively to whether or not you do a good job as a player.
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13 of 15 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A Must Buy for TPS Fan. March 4, 2012
By H. Wu
Platform for Display:PlayStation 3|Verified Purchase
Fun: 5.0 out of 5 stars   
Forget all the reviews from gaming websites. This game is awesome! It feels so good to shoot those robots!

I am surprised by Sega's Yakuza series development team to create this hardcore TPS. I also imported Yakuza of the end from Japan, and to be honest; both games are just so amazing. Graphic is really nice from the moment u start; the control needs a little to getting used to, but u can change to COD style control the option menu if that is what u r used to it.

If you are on the edge of deciding wether to buy this game or Mass Effect 3... buy this one! ahah well, I ordered both. The shooting mechanics for this game is much better than ME3 in my opinion. I'm talking about Uncharted and Gears of Wars level fluid gameplay experience and shooting mechanics.

Don't wait! Buy it! NOW!
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful
By Rondy
Platform for Display:PlayStation 3
Fun: 5.0 out of 5 stars   
The scenario: fight against Amada's robot army in Neo Tokyo , which is divided into slums and sewers, and the rich and prosperous upper skyline areas.

Binary Domain's gameplay mechanics is really cover-based shooter, think Gears of War. You blind-fire, roadie-run, hop between cover... The controls are fluid and feel good. Add to this an attention to detail: armor shreds into scattered pieces of shrapnel, legs are blown off leaving enemies to drag themselves along. You destroy robots. Lots of robots. They include big robots, small robots, transforming robots.... you get the idea.

The makers of the game tried to include into this basic formula 2 new elements: voice commands (think Mass Effect 3, it does not use the kinect, but does it through the headset), and a relationship system between you and your squad mates. How you treat them will determine their performance in battle. For example, if you are at bad terms with one of them, he or she might ignore your commands.

There is no co-op for the story, and multiplayer offers the usual deathmatch, CTF, and such... nothing spectacular, but it lengthens the longevity for a bit.

Graphics and sound are on par with today's games so that's great too.

Not a bad game, but it is no blockbuster. I enjoyed it so I give it 5 stars. Buy this game if you have extra cash to spare and are done with other major releases.
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Most Recent Customer Reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars
Awesome game
Published 8 days ago by M. S. Alotebi
3.0 out of 5 stars acceptable
the game is very short
Published 10 days ago by Martha Contreras
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars
excellen
Published 14 days ago by deiby
3.0 out of 5 stars okay
Wasnt really into the story and the multiplayer was a dissappointment
Published 15 days ago by MumblNwords
5.0 out of 5 stars Great Sci-Fi 3PS
I really wasn't too sure of what to expect with this game because I played the demo and didn't care for it. Read more
Published 1 month ago by Midway 47
5.0 out of 5 stars Surprisingly amazing!!!
I was very hesitant at first when I saw this game come up on Playstation Plus as a free game. After I finished downloading it, I gave it a fair run-through... Read more
Published 1 month ago by Cary Baker
5.0 out of 5 stars Great Game
Loved this game. Great great storyline. I didn't know if I would like this game at first but I enjoyed it very much.
Published 2 months ago by zac
5.0 out of 5 stars Hardcore Action TPS Sci-Fi Game With A Good Storyline And Twist Too
The game really reminded me a little of Armitage,Spec Ops:The line and COD. The basic story is you're the leader of a special group of elite international soldiers selected to... Read more
Published 3 months ago by Rich(Anime&Games Will Always Prevail!)
5.0 out of 5 stars 10 stars
Greatest game ever, fun, graphics, story, actions, my life time game, can't stop playing this game , must play ....
Published 3 months ago by M. ELASHRY
3.0 out of 5 stars Good gameplay but could have been longer
I thought this game was good but they could have extended it to maybe 10 or more chapters for the campaign. Read more
Published 5 months ago by Javier Rodriguez
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