Hello gamers 🙂
Today in this in this we will talk about the best ever pc games of all time. In this article we will cover all types of pc games. Like Online, Offline, Multy Player, Single Player, First Person Shooter Games etc. So let’s get started :-))
The points you need to check before saying the game is best for you –
1.Check Required Specs for this game, like this game needs a graphics card or not, how much ram it needs, what operating system it supports, check out the trailer of the game.
2. Download thhe game and check once if the graphics are good, story telling, lags and glitches.
3. If it stasifys all the above points and you like to play it then what else you need this game is made for you just go play and enjoy your game 🙂
A slow start to 2020 has, in many ways, highlighted why we love PC gaming so much. With more games than any other platform, the PC is bound to keep your fingers busy, even in barren times. The best PC games span every genre, from narrative games made by one person to huge open worlds, and they’re often available cheaper than their console equivalents thanks to regular sales on Steam and other stores. An often-overlooked advantage of PC games is that they’re automatically backwards compatible, too: you can usually play your favourite game from the early 2000s without much trouble, and if you want to relive it through fresh eyes, you can easily install game-changing mods from the PC’s ever-active community of modders.
With hundreds of thousands to choose from, how do you know which to invest in? You’ve come to the right place, because this list showcases only the best of the best PC games. If you’re a newcomer – welcome! – then these are the PC games you should buy right away. And if you’re a long-time PC gamer, read this list to make sure you haven’t missed out. Note that these are the best PC games you can play today, not the most important PC games ever made: as much as we love old-school classics like System Shock 2 and Half-Life, you won’t find them on this list. Equally, if an older game crops up, you can be assured that it’s still worth downloading.
Top PC Games Of All Time
We devided the best games of all time in two parts first Online best pc games, Offline best Pc Games. You Can read the best pc games in next pages. in this page i will tell you my all time favourites that you should also check.
Luna: The Shadow Dust One of the Top PC Games Of All Time
Playing Luna is a bit like walking through your favourite art gallery: you’re not always sure what you’re looking at, but it still takes your breath away. It’s a point-and-click puzzler entirely without words, and as a young, nameless boy you must climb a tower one room at a time. The puzzles, which usually involve matching symbols or pushing blocks, are nothing special (they’re either obvious or require trial and error), but every one is a treat to behold, their art styles constantly changing. One room will be full of ancient war paintings on a crumbling wall, the next thrumming with fantasy whimsy and magical colour. Together with a tiny cat companion, you’ll watch stain-glass windows come alive, flick a switch to change the seasons in an abstract world, and ride a curved, wooden boat through the sky while a one-eyed rat waves.
It’s hard to get a grip on what the actual story is about, but every scene gives clues about the strange world you inhabit. Incidental animations – the glow and sparks flying from a cauldron as your feline friend pumps the billows, for example – are joyful, and we could spend half an hour on each screen, just clicking and seeing what happens. Even if the story doesn’t drive you forward, the prospect of seeing what lies ahead will.
Buy IT Now – Steam.
We remember watching gifs of Besiege’s war machines – creaking, homemade harbingers of death – destroy buildings way back in 2015 and thinking: god, we can’t wait until this actually comes out. Well now it has, and version 1.0 delivers on all its Early Access promise. It’s part engineering sim, part destruction derby: it gives you an objective, usually to destroy a building, and asks you to build the best contraption for the job. Its building tools are powerful but not intimidatingly so, and soon you’ll be slotting wheels, cannons, supporting beams and menacing circular saws onto your structure. Inevitably, when you set it loose on a level, it will instantly fall apart. You’ll iterate and iterate, balancing weight and power until, with a joyous splintering of wood, it levels an entire town in one blast.
It’s not all about brute force, though. Some of its most creative levels are its least violent. In one, you must trim a farmer’s crops, for example (maybe those circular saws aren’t so menacing after all…). Its environments look surprisingly delicate, with towns and forests that bleed their painted colours onto a blank canvas that will soon be splattered with red. Some of the challenges are frustrating, but the joy of tinkering with your contraption until you get it right is nearly always reward enough.
Buy it now:
Lair of the Clockwork God
Lair of the Clockwork God, half platformer, half point-and-click, is a satirical, fourth-wall-breaking comedy game that barely puts a foot wrong. Often, games that make fun of other games can come off as mean or, at the other end of the spectrum, play it too safe and deliver few laughs. But somehow, it manages to make light of gaming tropes – it has an entire section about respawning – without being snarky. On the contrary: it’s good-natured and celebrates our favourite hobby while delivering hilarious gag after hilarious gag.
It’s the third game in the Ben and Dan series (Ben There, Dan That! and Time Gentlemen, Please!), which stars the alter-egos of creators Dan Marshall and co-writer Ben Ward. The writing in Lair of the Clockwork God veers from sarcastic to cutting to self-deprecating, and the pair are happy to make themselves the butt of the jokes. On top of that, you get smart mechanics that mix puzzling and platforming, and you combine the character’s abilities to find the route forward. The icing on the comedy cake is a globe-trotting story that takes you from Peruvian jungles to a post-apocalyptic London. If you like laughing, you’ll love this.
Play it now:
Wide Open Big Jacket
A tiny game with a huge heart. Wide Open Big Jacket (what a name, by the way) is the story of an aunt and uncle that take their 13-year-old niece, boyfriend in tow, on a camping trip. It lasts just over an hour, but it packs in plenty of humorous writing that’s frequently, and subtly, profound. Morde, the niece, is the star. As the group relax around a campfire, toasting hotdogs, you’ll feel your worries melt away, too. And then Morde will crack wise, leading to a touching, and often relatable, discussion about sex and relationships. It’s as much a game about childhood and growing up as it is going for a walk in the forest to watch birds.
It was a finalist in the Excellence in Narrative category at the 2020 Independent Games Festival 2020 (previous winners include 80 Days), and that was clearly well-deserved. If you want a chilled-out narrative
game that will make you laugh, smile and occasionally reflect, then grab a sleeping bag.
Play it now:
If PUBG and Fortnite showed us the potential of the battle royale genre, Hunt: Showdown hinted at what it might do next. Up to 12 players are dumped in a 19th century Louisiana bayou with weapons that feel like they might jam any moment, and told to hunt a terrible, mutated monster lurking somewhere on the map. To find the beast, you need to discover clues, and when you get three you’ll find its exact location. Hop to it, slaughter it, grab its bounty, and get out. Except it’s never that simple, because 11 other players could be lurking in the long grass, watching your every move and waiting for the right moment to put a bullet in your skull.
Hunt: Showdown works on nearly every level. It’s a tense survival horror with properly grotesque monsters that are tough to take down (the dreaded, giant, wall-climbing spider is reason to stay away); a competent shooter with plenty of non-boss monsters and ghouls to take down, and limited ammo to take them down with; and a subversive twist on a battle royale, where you must split your attention between other players and roaming packs of zombies.
It left Early Access last year, but its recent PS4 release has brought a fresh wave of interest. We’ve jumped back in, and it has its hooks in us once more.
Buy it now:
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Turn to page two for our full rundown of the 30 best PC games you need to add to your wishlist immediately…