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About the product
- Wii Zapper comes with Link's Cross Bow Training Game
- Wii Remote and Nunchuk are sold seperately
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- Target Shooting: In target-shooting rounds, players shoot bull's-eyes as they pop up on the screen. In early stages, targets are stationary. As the game difficulty increases in later levels, the targets move. Hitting the center of the bull's-eye nets more points, and hitting targets in succession without missing earns combo multipliers. Link can aim anywhere on the screen.
- Defender: In defender rounds, players remain stationary but can look and aim in all directions by aiming off screen. Hordes of enemies assault Link, and he must fight them off. These battles have a great deal of variety, from fighting off skeletons in a desert to defending a wagon from boar-riding Bokoblins.
- Ranger: In ranger rounds, players can move throughout the level using the control stick and aim anywhere they want by aiming the Wii Zapper wherever they want to look. In these missions, Link storms enemy encampments, fights his way through a forest and seeks out his foes while exploring the environments.
- The Wii Remote and Nunchuk are sold separately
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It might seem silly at first to bolt your controllers onto this frame that makes it seem like you're holding a gun with a stock, but the subtle change in feeling of holding the controllers this way is satisfying.
The game is simple but challenging. Playing the same levels repeatedly will reveal new surprises as you practice and get farther.
The Tommy gun-style front trigger takes some getting used to, and is reasonably comfortable after a while. The buttons on the remote and nunchuck are all fairly accessible, and the analog stick is just where it needs to be for easy thumb access. I like the zapper a lot for games that require the analog stick for moving the character around (like the Call of Duty series). If I'm playing a Duck Hunt style game that only requires me to point and fire I'll usually either reach for a Perfect Shot or the shotgun or rifle that comes with one of hunting games (for instance, Cabela's Dangerous Hunts 2011 with Top Shot Elite).
As a free game that comes packaged in with the zapper, Link's crossbow trainer is worth at least $5-$10 of the price tag. The dynamics are pretty simple, but you get multiple carnival games in one. In target practice mode your character rapidly flies from scene to scene and you have to shoot as many targets as possible. When you play Defender style you stand in one place (this time you can move the direction you are looking) and you have to kill as many baddies as possible before you're overwhelmed. The final mode "Ranger" you run around killing baddies hiding in forts and other locations before the time runs out. (Ranger mode is my personal favorite.)
If you are a Wii junkie like myself the gun and game give you plenty of value for a relatively small amount of money.
The zapper which is what you are spending the other 10 bucks on is ok as well. I agree I would rather have the z buttom on the nunchuck programed as the trigger and the B button on the controller as the zoom. Maybe I can switch these but haven't figured out how to in the pack in game. It would be so much more natural to have set it up that way. However it seems to be what it is and you can learn the use the other finger. The other draw back is getting the gun set up to point at what you want it to is only so so. I am 6'3" and when i stand and try to hold it rifle style the controller points down to far for the sensor to geton the screen no matter the adjustment. To get it dailed in I have to be directly in front of the TV or sitting down in front of it. So it is doable, I just cannot play standing.
Defenitely room for improvement but overall I am OK with what I got for the price I paid. The kids love it and I als oenjoy it and would make the purchase again.
Most recent customer reviews
The discription of the item is not what I recd. I didn't receive the zappers just the game.Read more