PLAY 80s and 90s PC CLASSICS ON WINDOWS 10, 8, 7, VISTA, XP & MACINTOSH OSX
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DUKE NUKEM 3D ATOMIC EDITION +1Clk Windows 10 8 7 Vista XP Install

DUKE NUKEM 3D ATOMIC EDITION +1Clk Windows 10 8 7 Vista XP Install

$ 17.00


Actual Game

 

 

Duke Nukem 3D
Atomic Edition

1-Click Install
Windows 10, 8, 7, Vista, XP

(FormGen 1996)

MY PROMISE
My games are genuine, install in one step, look, sound and play in Windows 10, 8, 7, Vista and XP like they did in the old days, or your money back. This is my unconditional guarantee for three years.

WHAT IS INCLUDED
This listing includes the original game CD. An on-screen printable manual is also included. The box is pictured for reference and is not included.

I will also provide a compatibility CD that will allow the game to run under ALL VERSIONS of Windows 10, 8, 7, Vista and XP, both 32 and 64 bit.

INSTALLATION
One step: Insert my CD and the game will automatically work on your computer. Done. Yes, it's that simple.

Want to play? Click the icon. Want the game off your computer? Click Uninstall. Zero hassle.

TECH SUPPORT
Rapid response technical support for three years is always an e-mail or phone call away.

In the extremely rare event I cannot get this title to work on your system I will take it back for a full refund. All I ask is minimal assistance from you during the troubleshooting process.

 

The Game
When Duke Nukem 3D released in 1996, gaming had yet to be inundated with risqué title after risqué title. Back then, Duke was the only game in town that had mothers ripping cords out of walls at the sight of the game's titular character handing a "professional dancer" a wad of ones to flaunt her "assets" at the camera.

Now that sort of activity is commonplace in a world of videogames where you can have sex with prostitutes and then ruthlessly slaughter them. Still, Duke Nukem 3D was home to plenty of solid, innovative gameplay mechanics that include being the first FPS game to deliver a jetpack and the ability to swim.

Duke Nukem 3D comes from a different time in gaming. It's from a time when developers were less concerned with ushering players through their game and instead created ways to stop them from progressing. Or at least that's the way it seems on some of the levels in DN3D.

The level design is very challenging, and sometimes players might feel concerned by their lack of progression, but that's simply the way games were back then. It was up to the player to navigate their way through the level, no matter if that meant looking for a crack under a swimsuit calendar or noticing cracks in a destructible wall. I appreciated the nostalgia and the feeling of reward when I did complete a stage.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


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