Happy wheels demo
Happy Wheels Game - Review
Call us ill, but dragging a legless office worker across a wild obstacle course from the back of your Segway in Happy Wheels is... well, a great deal of fun. More fun than it probably should be.
Happy Wheels is about 2 things: absurd obstacle courses and its own consistent damage system. The damage system is what really sets it apart from similar games. The obstacle courses mix a little bit of conventional platform gaming with some mystery and racer components, but it's the injuries your racers can suffer that actually make the game addictive.
These injuries are left with only the right degree of detail as merely cartoony enough you won't get too grossed out, but only realistic enough to retain a kind of dark humor. In any event, they're what make the game. When you bash your mind on something, maybe your helmet will divide in half and fall off your head, but you might stick a landing badly instead of rolling with it and break your ankle. Fall down a couple more times and you may end up with nothing under the knees, grabbing the handlebars of your ride for dear life as you whip up and down ramps through vacuum tubes and across bridges that are declining. As you injure yourself, it becomes trickier and trickier to operate your personality and finish the level.
The characters include a homeless man in a wheelchair, the a fore mentioned company guy on the Segway, the irresponsible father ever on a bike with his child in the seat behind him and a morbidly obese man onto a heavy duty scooter. The obstacle course degree allows you to try these guys out and get a sense of the game's physics, while the other levels will typically assign you a personality and a bit of context (the business guy, for instance, may want to get this report to his boss RIGHT AWAY). The classes are extremely imaginative sometimes. You will drive full speed into rickety towers to knock them over and continue on your way and activate explosions at just the right moment to get some obstacles out of your path.
Control for happy wheels is easy: up is to move, down is to undo, and you also use the right and left arrows to remain balanced. Lean over too far in one direction or another and you may end up shattering your character to bits in minutes flat. From time to time, these tiny splatter shows may be the funnest part of this game.
Combined with the level editor, you could call this game: Mortal Kombat meets Linerider. The splattery action, the quick pace and the awesome physics method make up an addictive, enjoyable action game with endless replayability.
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