Game: Embr Free Download Free Download
Embr Free Download Phplemon
Embr Free Download Phplemon Team up with friends to become the most über firefighters money can buy. Rush into burning buildings filled with dangerous hazards, valuables, and top-of-the-line security systems. Fight fires, save lives, salvage goods, and make life-changing money. Buy high tech tools with advanced upgrades, and fresh outfits that unlock new ways to play. There’s plenty of fire to go around! Play by yourself or join a response crew of up to 4 players online, with dynamic difficulty that adapts to the size of your team. Play through 25 unique levels across 3 districts filled with traps, hazards, and escalating danger. There’s more than one way to be a hero. Break down doors, smash windows, fix electrical circuits, clear gas leaks, evade security systems, and do whatever you can to get the job done and get paid. Phplemon.com SEXY GAMES
Earn five star ratings to attract the attention of wealthy customers. And if you’re short on cash, try snatching a few valuables while the clients aren’t looking. Create the ultimate private firefighting experience with a range of tools, upgrades, vehicles, and outfits. Leap off tall buildings with the greatest of ease with the fall-damage reducing Dummy Helmet, defy gravity with the patented Double Jump Baseball Cap, slip on a pair of insulated gloves to survive a brush with those pesky electrical hazards, or try any one of the 17 equipment options available. Embr will keep you coming back for more with new mission types, daily and weekly challenges, and plenty of achievements to hunt. Fighting fires and saving lives, or delivering food depending on the level.
First-person firefighting game Embr takes place in a “a hyper-capitalist, deregulated alt-present where public firefighting funding has run dry
where venture capitalism and e-hailing rule the roost.” You play as an “Embr Respondr” for what is basically the Uber/Lyft of firefighting companies. If a fire breaks out, you rush over not to put it out, but to try to rescue valued “clients.” The goal, of course, is to earn a good review score. You do this by rescuing as many people as possible with as little incident as possible. That tends to be difficult, given that fire’s whole thing is that it’s an unpredictable natural force of destruction. I played Embr at the E3-adjacent Indie Mix event in Los Angeles yesterday, and moment-to-moment, it’s very funny. You pick a loadout from a series of presets that include items like an axe, a ladder, a grappling hook, a trampoline, and a hose to temporarily douse fires. Fire Commander
You also get a phone that helps you locate your clients, because this is a gig economy job, after all. Then you sprint into a burning house and do your best to locate and rescue everyone before fire consumes the whole place. Early on, this is relatively simple, since the fire hasn’t really spread yet. In one fire, after getting my bearings, I quickly found a dude huddled in a kitchen and ran him out the front door to a safe zone outside. When I returned, the entire front hallway was on fire, so I doused it while sprinting to find my next target. The next person was in an upstairs room. Again, they were relatively easy to locate, but by this point, the house’s entrance was a roaring inferno. I realised that I could use my axe to chop through some boxes and a door and reach another second-floor room with plentiful windows.
Players choose how they overcome each obstacle and how they circumvent each challenge
but fire is like a wild creature and you don’t always know how it is going to act. When I took too long in one building, the fire ate through the floor and I fell into the basement, so I had to find another route outside. On another mission, I accidently knocked a civilian unconscious when I hit them with my water hose and I had to carry them to safety. We discovered early on while designing puzzles with one solution that if someone doesn’t get it, the game falls apart, so from a design perspective we stopped designing puzzles and started designing obstacles,” Niederberger says. “It’s kind of a philosophical piece of our design ethos these days. We just put things in players’ ways and give them lots of tools. They might come up with a more interesting way to get through them than we would.” Rescue HQ – The Tycoon
That toolset expands greatly as you use your firefighting earnings to purchase new equipment and vehicles directly from the Embr app. Most equipment can be upgraded several times. For example, water hoses have upgrades for greater water capacity and higher hose pressure, which makes it easier to push people and obstacles around. An auto refill upgrade means you won’t have to run back to your response vehicle in the middle of a mission. Another handy tool is the grappling hook, which can be used to pull people and other objects around the environment, and this can be upgraded to have a greater reach or to pull heavier objects. Upon completing this task, I turned around to pick up my rescuee again, only to find that he’d run off—something a nearby developer told me they have a habit of doing.
Embr’s gameplay has a really creative and cute array of tools that gets you to think outside of the box when doing your duties.
Rounds can last as little as five minutes, and in that way really respects my time as a working person. In the hours I’ve played, I have thrown clients from a burning building onto mattresses, waterslides, other players, and even for a while a helpfully angled bouncepad. I’ve made bridges out of ladders and deployed at least one magical, flying, slip n’ slide of doom as I throw myself around a burning pile of industrial shipping crates that have been converted into fire-prone homes. Embr has a lot going for it visually. It has first and foremost a charming, cohesive, and inviting aesthetic. Bold and bright colors make it a cheerful experience even at its most frantic or desperate. The chunky low-poly aesthetic comes together to remind me at least passingly of Ed Edd and Eddy and other cartoon classics of my youth. Notruf 112 | Emergency Call 112
Interactable items and hazards are easy to understand, while presenting interesting challenges. I can’t make any claims about color-blind-friendliness, but the game relies strongly on large, animated, chunky shapes, so I’m sure it’s definitely not doing poorly at it. In all, the whole game is easy to understand and fun to look at. It follows that up with a really charming sense of humor satirizing the gig economy at every turn. From the career fair introduction to the absolute dingdong clients that you’re yanking from their preoccupation taking a selfie with their burning television. I’m particularly amused by the clients that are so insistent on taking a right proper dump that left unattended they will quietly dash back into a burning building to finish their business and ruin yours. Embr has *aggressive* competition in the form of Hoser, but you’ll need to play the game to get the skinny on that drama.
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OS: Windows 7, 8, 8.1, 10 x64
Processor: Intel i5-6600 Series @ 3.5 GHz / Intel i7-4760 @ 3 GHz
Memory: 8 GB RAM
Graphics: Nvidia GTX 960
Storage: 8 GB available space
OS: Windows 7, 8, 8.1, 10 x64
Processor: Intel i5 9600K @ 3.7 GHz
Memory: 16 GB RAM
Graphics: Nvidia GTX 1060 6GB
Storage: 8 GB available space
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