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Singularity - Playstation 3

Platform : PlayStation 3
Rated: Mature
80 customer reviews
Metascore: 77 / 100

List Price: $29.99
Price: $12.74 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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PlayStation 3
  • Multiplayer gameplay options and PlayStation Network support including PlayStation Trophies.
  • An engrossing storyline blending Cold War history and science fiction elements.
  • An arsenal of first-person shooter weapons, including conventional firearms and upgradeable, time altering gadgets.
  • Mission progressing puzzle-solving gameplay.
  • Advanced graphics built on the Unreal 3 game engine.
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Platform: PlayStation 3 | Edition: Standard

Product Description

Platform: PlayStation 3 | Edition: Standard

Product Description

Fight your way through an ever-shifting environment haunted with time ravaged creatures, while sudden time wave hurl you back and forth between 1950 and the present day. Use your wits and the perfect weapon - the Time Manipulation Device - to unravel the conspiracy on the remote island of Katorga-12

Singularity is a first-person shooter developed by the legendary Raven Software and utilizing the power and flexibility of the Unreal 3 game engine. Set in an alternate present of 2010, players take on the role of a US Air Force pilot who while investigating an extreme radiation signature, stumbles upon a top secret Cold War era Soviet program, run amok which not only causes monstrous mutations, but also threatens to alter nature of time itself.

'Singularity' game logo
Reducing an enemy to dust by speeding up time in 'Singularity'
Speed up time to reduce enemies to dust.
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Reversing the history of a causeway in order to mend it in 'Singularity'
Or gain from turning back the clock.
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First-person shooter perspective in 'Singularity'
Classic FPS gameplay.
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Revisionist Cold War Storyline in 'Singularity'
A revisionist Cold War storyline.
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In the dark, Cold War winter of 1949-50 Stalin, the brutal leader of the Soviet Union, had two super weapons: long range missiles and the atomic bomb. But even if his teams of forced labor managed to build a missile powerful enough to carry an atomic payload, Stalin still faced encirclement by the United States and the Strategic Air Command. He knew that he needed another advantage over the United States, one that would ensure Soviet security and superiority. Then came the chance discovery on the remote island of Katorga-12 off the wild Kamchatka peninsula, of a previously unknown material, Element 99 (E99). E99 became the new source of Stalin's hope: a new energy source of unparalleled power. Unfortunately, the new element also yielded a new kind of contamination risk. But these were acceptable risks to Stalin - anything for the advancement of the Soviet people. Even so, on September 21, 1950, driven to complete the project, and in violation of the safety protocols, a Russian scientist, Viktor Barisov, personally triggered a device powered by E99 that caused a catastrophic event that affected the entire island. What happened next is unclear. However, there are reports that Stalin's final dying order was a handwritten scrawl to quarantine Katorga-12. And so the knowledge of the island remained buried...until 2010, when intelligence reports in the west confirm activity on a remote atoll in the Russian Federation's shadow. The world has no memory of Katorga-12. No concept of what may be on the island off the southeast coast of Russia. It is deemed that the world can't afford another Chernobyl - or worse. America's answer is to scramble a stealth flyby of the area. They need recon - and they need it now.

Gameplay and Weapons
Action in Singularity is a mix of combat mission gameplay and puzzle-solving. Combat is against both modern and 50s era Russian forces, as well enemies mutated through exposure to E99. In this players have their choice of conventional weapons including: pistols, shotguns, machine guns, sniper rifles, rocket launchers, etc., as well as as few Sci-fi weapons very specific to the game. These include the TMD (Time Manipulation Device) and the E99 pistol. The TMD is a gauntlet, which players acquire early in the game that can be integrated with conventional weapons. Its main function though relates it its ability to alter time within a small specific area. The major examples of this are:

    Reversion - The ability to alter encounters by rewinding the history of an item or entity to the time of your choosing. This can be used to repair broken items, render enemies harmlessly embryonic, etc.
    Aging - The ability to alter encounters by fast-forwarding the history of objects or entities, rendering the former rusted and worn and the latter decrepit with age or simply dust.
    Stasis - The ability to freeze time and thus dangerous situations in order to gain an advantage.
    Impulse - The ability to propel objects frozen in time in a targeted direction.
    Chronolite - Functionality that allows the player to look back to a time associated with a place, person or object.
Players can also utilize the TMD in conjunction with the E99 pistol, a gun that shoots bullets infused with Element 99, to hit targets unreachable due to distance and otherwise indestructible cover. In addition, to the TMD's combat uses, it is also indispensable as a tool for solving the spatial-oriented and other types of puzzles that players will face on the island of Katorga-12.

Singularity contains multiplayer gameplay options, that just as in its single player campaign, integrate conventional combat tactics and weapons with the time manipulation elements.

Key Features

  • An engrossing storyline blending Cold War history and science fiction elements.
  • An arsenal of first-person weapons, including conventional firearms and upgradeable, time altering gadgets.
  • Mission progressing puzzle-solving gameplay.
  • Advanced graphics built on the Unreal 3 game engine.
  • Multiplayer gameplay options.
  • PlayStation Network support including PlayStation Trophies.

Product Details

Platform: PlayStation 3 | Edition: Standard
  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item can be shipped to select countries outside of the U.S. Learn More
  • ASIN: B001UWGCW2
  • Product Dimensions: 6.8 x 5.3 x 0.6 inches ; 3.7 ounces
  • Media: Video Game
  • Release Date: June 29, 2010
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (80 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #7,222 in Video Games (See Top 100 in Video Games)
  • Discontinued by manufacturer: Yes

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

44 of 47 people found the following review helpful By Some Guy on July 13, 2010
Platform for Display: PlayStation 3Edition: Standard
I haven't reviewed a game in a while, but Singularity really made me feel like I had to. Especially considering there are only two other reviews here as I write.

First, the most important thing. Singularity gets the basics absolutely right. Character movement is fluid, the controls are easy to learn, and there are no lurching mini-loads.

The environments and graphics are top-notch. From the moment you "arrive" on the island, you know it's going to look good, and it does throughout.

Gameplay is also great fun. I've heard a lot of comparisons to Bioshock, which I didn't play but watched my roommate play. I suppose there are similarities, but Singularity offers it's own take on survivor horror FPS.

The storyline is excellent. Playing with time often causes a muddled story, but here we have a great altered past/present that must be fixed, and the history of the island's downfall is well detailed in notes and recordings you find. Get all of them. Also, the climax is a big moment for your character.

Your time-altering abilities are great fun to use. Power them up as soon as you can, especially the one that creates a sphere of frozen time. This is extremely useful in taking out multiple enemies. It's fun to age a soldier to dust, turn "tics" against each other, and age/renew countless items. See a crushed, rusted crate? Renew it and inside could be E-99 (your upgrade juice), med packs and ammo. Sometimes this is imperative to continue, sometimes you just find more juice under a big branch you just "de-aged."

Happily, Singularity lacks any glaring flaws. If you find something you don't like, it's often down to personal preference. Health, for example, is (yes!) a good old-fashioned bar.
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10 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Relytia on March 8, 2011
Platform for Display: PlayStation 3Edition: Standard Verified Purchase
I haven't really written a review for a game in a long while, but I felt Singularity deserved one. Not many people have played this game, period, let alone on the PS3. It deserves so much more than that, so here is my two-cents.

First off, the story: This game is set in 2010, when American special-ops go in to investigate radiation spikes on a seemingly uninhabited island near Russia's coastland. After an EMPlike blast forces our hero, Captain Nate Reinko, onto the ground of Katorga-12, the mysterious island locale of the game, things go the way of epic Sci-Fi. The island is the site of a previously unknown element called E-99, and the Soviet Union devoted huge resources to research of E-99 in the 1940's and 1950's so that they could establish themselves as THEE world power. E-99 is exponentially more powerful than atomic energy AND has trippy time-altering effects. Needless to say, disaster befell them long ago and you're left to figure out what went wrong and how to fix a new problem in the timeline. Singularity's story dabbles heavily in time-travel and alternate-timelines via "Back to the Future" ish story twists. Most stories that attempt to tackle the time-traveling mechanic beast end up muddled and confusing as a result. Singularity does not suffer this fate. The story is actually quite fantastic for what it is, and make no mistake, it is very campy in parts. That's part of its charm. I found myself in awe of just how well implemented time travel and alternate timeline related plot twists are used in the story. I for one am very big on good story in games, and this one does not in any way disappoint. The characters are pretty interesting, the setting and locale are compelling, and the endings are very impactful.

The gameplay is solid throughout.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Matt M. on January 31, 2011
Platform for Display: PlayStation 3Edition: Standard Verified Purchase
While I haven't played a lot of games by Raven Software, they are fast becoming one of my favorite game developers. Way back in the day when everyone was crazy for Doom, I played the shareware levels of Raven and id's Heretic. I pretty much just thought it was okay. While I enjoy fantasy, the setting of Heretic didn't really work for me in the same way that Doom's sci-fi locales and Wolfenstein 3-D's WWII-era trappings did. Aside from that and a little bit of the demo for Hexen II, I didn't play another Raven game until 2009's Wolfenstein. Long story short, I loved it.

I'd wanted to check out Singularity after seeing positive reviews on Gamespot and IGN, and that interest was compounded when I started seeing it show up on game critics' year-end lists. (For instance, Games Radar named it one of the best overlooked games of 2010.) I decided to wait until the price had dropped a bit, and once it did, I snatched it up.

So now that I've played it, what do I think? I'll start with the negatives. First, I wish it were possible to use alternate button mapping. I'm really used to using R2 rather than R1 to fire. When I played Killzone 2, I was at least given the option for a different control scheme, but Singularity doesn't allow this at all. This unfortunately led to me accidentally trying to knife an enemy from across the room during the first few levels. I eventually got used to it, but I don't understand why they didn't even offer me a choice.

Second, the best boss battle comes at nearly the two-thirds mark, and there really isn't one at the climax of the game. Truth be told, the ending feels a little anti-climactic. That said, I liked the fact that they tried to make the final level feel driven by story more so than action.
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Platform: PlayStation 3 | Edition: Standard
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