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Dragon Ball Z: Ultimate Tenkaichi

by Namco Bandai
3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (120 customer reviews) 58 / 100

List Price: $29.99
Price: $27.49 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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In stock on January 1, 2015.
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Platform: PlayStation3
  • Enhanced Battle Mechanics - "Impact Break" system allows large scale environment destruction. Improved mechanics allow for faster long-to-short range fights.
  • Complete Character Creation & Customization - Appearance and attributes can be customized such as model body, face, hair, attire, fighting style and more! Additionally fighting style and special moves can be selected.
  • Deeper Brand Representation - Fight presentations more closely mirror the animation series. Battle against a new group of giant bosses as in the animation series.

Frequently Bought Together

Dragon Ball Z: Ultimate Tenkaichi + Dragon Ball: Raging Blast 2 - Playstation 3 + Dragon Ball Z: Battle of Z - Playstation 3
Price for all three: $84.17

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Product Details

Platform: PlayStation3
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B002I0K4QU
  • Product Dimensions: 6.7 x 5.3 x 0.6 inches ; 4 ounces
  • Media: Video Game
  • Release Date: October 25, 2011
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (120 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,736 in Video Games (See Top 100 in Video Games)

Product Description

Platform: PlayStation3

Fight with Furious Combos and experience the new generation of Dragon Ball Z!Dragon Ball Z Ultimate Tenkaichi features upgraded environmental and character graphics, with designs drawn from the original manga series. Destructible battlefields, including massive craters and ki blasts cutting across the sky deliver a more dynamic experience and immediate sense of urgency to the exhilarating fights. An enhanced story mode drops players into the rich Dragon Ball Z universe, filled with beloved characters and powerful enemies. An accessible battle system allows gamers of all ages to hold their own in fast-paced battles, while still retaining tactical depth for hardcore fans.

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
44 of 57 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Best DBZ Game; Not the best Fighting Game November 24, 2011
Platform for Display:PlayStation3
Fun: 4.0 out of 5 stars   
I like DBZ and I like gaming. I'm going to give it to you straight, with a review of the experience as a whole and a review of the different gaming aspects individually. Here goes;

Individual Gaming Aspects

1. Graphics- The best of any DBZ game hands down. The character models don't look 100% anime-like, and to my surprise, I actually like it better this way. Melee and Specials(whether regular or ultimate) really capture the epicness of the series. It does this better than any before it. The way the battlefield looks after a special/ultimate is amazing, although it does revert back to the original battlefield afterwards(that is slightly disappointing).

2. Story- The main story is the main story. You probably know it by now, and if you don't, then I suggest you watch Dragonball Kai in jap with english subtitles(easily found just google), then DBZ for the Buu saga. Don't count on the game story mode. It goes into some detail, but a good portion is told through text walls, and that's boring. Plus all games that are based off anime usually never completely follow the way the anime was presented to a T. What it actually does show through cutscenes and in-game fights is very well presented, following the storyline VERY closely, even including some redone HD anime clips of the series. You can tell that if Spike actually had decent time to develop the game(i.e. more than 1 yr) that it would've been really special. As it stands, the main story is 3.5/ 5, above average but not quite there yet.

Hero mode, however, is another story. It's an alternate storyline parallel to that of the canon, where you create your character to try and save the world. How you save the world, I will not say, as I don't want to spoil it for anyone.
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13 of 19 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Low point in the franchise January 21, 2012
Platform for Display:PlayStation3
Fun: 1.0 out of 5 stars   
Many have said that "Dragonball Z: Ultimate Tenkaichi" was to be the sequel to "Dragonball: Raging Blast 2". I certainly hope that isn't the case, as the fighting system used for this game has done away with the fast paced, vast freedom of movement, intuitive flow and elegant complexity of the "Raging Blast" series. Instead, "Ultimate Tenkaichi" seems intent on trying to combine the "Raging Blast" and "Burst Limit" gameplay styles, but fails utterly.

For those who are fans of the last generation series "Budokai" and "Budokai Tenkaichi", the latest generation of games have their modern day equivalents in the "Burst Limit" and "Raging Blast" games. The "Burst Limit" series is similar to the "Budokai" franchise of old; the gameplay largely takes place from a more traditional 2D point of view, with opponents facing off from the left and right sides of the screen. Freedom of movement is limited to how far each character can move away or closer while still staying on screen at the same time. Fans of the last generation franchise often resoundingly agree that "Budokai 3" was the pinnacle of the "Dragonball Z" fighting games franchise, whereas the "Burst Limit" games have been less well received.

On the other hand, you have the "Raging Blast" games, which are modern day recreations of the "Budokai Tenkaichi" series. The gameplay style offers much more freedom of movement and action as you view your character from an over-the-shoulder point of view. The environments in these games are quite large, and you can freely move through them at high speed, allowing you to fly around or rush at your enemy, attacking with long-range energy blasts or short-range punches and kicks.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Not the worse dbz gmae June 8, 2014
Platform for Display:PlayStation3
I know a lot of people hated this game. To me it wasn't that bad. I only disliked three things in this game:
1- Gameplay depends on luck not skill... although I do enjoy playing it.
2- The charactor roster is messed up.
3- Character creation is too limited.
If you are a hardcore DBZ fan then you might find things that you like here but it's still not worth $60
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6 of 9 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars A Giant Step Backward for Spike February 1, 2014
Platform for Display:PlayStation3
I'll preface this review by stating that I hated this game. Hated hated HATED it. I was a late comer to Spike's Sparking/Tenkaichi style DBZ games (I was turned off by the lack of in game transformations in the first Tenkaichi game). Instead I preferred Dimp's Budokai style games on the PS2, but when I'd played Budokai 3 and Infinite World to death and was looking for something different I gave them a try. I was pleasantly surprised with Tenkaichi 2, Tenkaichi 3 knocked my socks off. Raging Blast and Raging Blast 2 I thought were vast improvements with the game play even if I was bummed at the loss of the giant characters. So when Ultimate Tenkaichi came down the pipe line I was over the moon for it. The fact that the promotional images showed giant characters further increased my excitement. So I was expecting it to be, as its name implied, to be the "ultimate" of these style games. What ended up released not only fell short of my expectations with this series, it ended up as a completely different style of game altogether.
The deep combat and free roaming movement, deep roster, crazy supers and ultimates that were built up through the Tenkaichi/Raging Blast games was COMPLETELY abandoned in favor of something which was only cosmetically similar to its forebears. Instead the game relied on admittedly gorgeous cinematics and rock/paper/scissors style quick time events. The roster was considerably cut down in what I can only assume was to make room for a half baked character creator. When I got the game, I played my way through it, unlocked everything, and once I realized the game wasn't becoming any more fun I decided to return it and go back to playing Raging Blast 2.
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