FIFA 2010 World Cup Video Game

Every four years the FIFA World Cup occurs, and long before that Electronic Arts makes a companion video game available. For this time around, the company has far exceeded previous releases and addressed an astonishing fifty issues that had enthusiasts making some complaints only a year earlier. The game known as FIFA 9 was found a somewhat less impressive game than some of the other football options, but now players can look forward to the major issues being entirely resolved with the FIFA 2010 game.

Still the best game in the FIFA 2010 PS3 version, also the most sold one.

Certainly there are challengers to the FIFA 2010 World Cup video game, including the Konami Pro Evolution variants, but many players have veered away from this football option and are instead looking to the EA game.

A large number of improvements have occurred within the “manager mode” screens. For example, the transfer system is remarkably realistic and a player may not be lured by hefty financial offerings. Instead they can receive offers from other clubs, accept bids from other players, and even be unacceptable if a player already has too many team members in the same position.

Interestingly enough, some earlier complaints about unrealistic screen motion which caused players to “slide” in an unnatural way or fatigue levels that seemed to be unbelievable have brought about some radical changes in this area. For instance, lower ranked teams may experience fatigue during initial matches, and players will be rotated automatically on a more frequent basis.

Additionally, ball movements are more believable as well and the speed and effects of a player’s choices are more realistic. Naturally there are some frequent complaints about the capabilities of the game in terms of realism, and some players don’t like the inability to dive or perform handballs.

The FIFA 2010 World Cup video game which is the soccer world cup game,  offers fifty stadiums from which players can choose, and includes a “virtual pro” that allows a player to create a custom footballer. They can then take their “pro” through a series of seasons and challenges and compete against other players in the online venues as well. If they want to stick with traditional teams there are more than thirty leagues and five hundred teams available for them to choose.