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The world comes for you is an incredibly apt slogan for Bend Studio’s apocalyptic sandbox. The latest in a long line of Sony-published story-driven exclusives, Days Gone doesn’t quite have the character of a Game of the Year contender like God of War, but it’s just about imaginative enough to set itself apart from the many open worlders already on the PlayStation 4 – even if it lifts ideas from virtually all of them.

As alluded to above, it’s the white-knuckle tension of the sizeable Oregon-inspired map that sets this debut current-gen effort apart. Playing as mercenary biker Deacon St. John, you’ll rarely feel truly equipped for what the world is about to throw at you. This means that preparation is key when you’re out in the field: run out of fuel or ammunition, and you’re going to find yourself Freaker fodder faster than you can say, “They’re zombies, actually!”

Days Gone PS4 4k display

There’s just enough survival horror in this otherwise formulaic open-world experience to distance it from the likes of Far Cry, and that can help to ease fatigue. The motorcycle is your sanctuary out in the field: the only place you can save and the fastest means of escape. But it’s delicate: gas is in short supply, and one bad crash will leave you hunting for scrap. Actually tending to the bike is straightforward, but factoring it into your plans is essential.

The same is true of your artillery. Ammunition is generally easy to come by, but weapons are weak in the early exchanges, and the headline hordes are devastating. They’re so brutal, in fact, that the game takes its sweet time introducing the really deadly undead armies – it gives you some time to hone your craft so that you can build traps and get creative with how you want to bring the bleeders down. All this preparation is the most entertaining part of the game.

Unfortunately, the missions don’t really involve enough of it. There are some excellent objectives here: some inspired by Uncharted as you work alongside another AI character, and others which subscribe to that popular “black box” style of design, where you have multiple opportunities in order to fulfill the task at hand. And then there are the fetch quests – so many fetch quests, many of which are anti-climactic and borderline inconsequential.

You can’t fault the effort that the developer’s invested here: it wants to go toe-to-toe with Naughty Dog and Sony Santa Monica and feast at the top table of PlayStation’s first-party developers. But the story drifts like its protagonist, wasting time with far too many sub-par supporting characters and trying your patience in the process. The cut scenes look impressive, but the direction is sometimes weak and the script is as ham as a hog roast.

That’s not to say it’s bad by any stretch of the imagination: it’s entertaining in a popcorn flick kind of way. And there’s some cool lore here that will keep you engaged about the nature of the world that you inhabit: what actually happened to Oregon, and how do those still living to survive without any good tattoo parlors lying around? It just takes far too long to get to the point sometimes, which may kill your interest altogether.

This is a sizeable game, with multiple plot threads to uncover and a hearty selection of open-world busy-work to keep you occupied. You’re looking at a good 30 hours to see the campaign through, and that’s going to be extended depending on how you play. Mechanically it’s dense enough to support many different play styles, so while stealth and caution are generally recommended, a guns-blazing approach is a possibility – assuming you have the requisite resources.

Perhaps second to the way the bike is implemented is just how many layers there are to the gameplay. There are encounters where you’ll need to clear out enemy camps, but if you want to get creative you can craft a little radio alarm and use it to alert nearby Freakers, pitching the living against the living dead. Of course, if you’re approaching during the day then there’ll be fewer zombies to leverage – but at night the larger swarms will generally be weaker.

It feels like there’s an ecology to the undead, which is neat. But there’s also a logic to the world itself like the way snow muffles your footsteps or rain affects the handling of your chopper. It’s just a shame that the developer falls into copy-and-paste mission objectives, as tasks like eavesdropping on scientists in instant-fail stealth sections and burning down nests feel like they’re going through the motions – sometimes less is more, we’d suggest.

At least there’s plenty of eye candy to ogle while you’re ticking boxes, though, as at its best this is a visual feast. Naturally, it never hits the highs of a Horizon: Zero Dawn, but the sandbox itself is extremely varied, spanning dense forests to deserts and snow-capped mountains. It’s a fun location to traverse with some unique, authentically American landmarks – it’s just a shame the framerate’s prone to failure as it streams in certain areas of the map.

Bugs can be problematic as well – at least in the preview build we played. One side-quest completely glitched out on us, rendering it unsolvable; clipping, sound issues, and other minor technical hiccups also detracted from our experience. The game generally suffers from a lack of direction at times, too: we don’t expect to have our handheld every step of the way, but when you’re running around in circles looking for the entrance to a bunker for 25 minutes, we’d argue that’s dodgy design.

Days Gone PS4 Reviews

There’s heart here that’s easy to admire, though. Forgive us for trotting out clichés in order to accommodate a more favorable rating, but you really feel Bend Studio poured its all into this project. Beyond the long load times and the occasional signs of creative bankruptcy, there’s something here – a moreish kind of comfort food, with just enough identity of its own to set it apart from its many contemporaries.

8 Tips For Playing Days Gone

1.Learn How Camps Work

Days Gone is not terribly clear about its economy, so let’s lay it all out here: Every camp has its own currency, called “camp credits.” You can only spend camp credits in the camp for which you earned them. Every mission tells you which camp it’s for, so you know what you’re working towards.

In addition to credits, every mission will earn you “trust,” which will level up your standing with camp merchants, unlocking upgrades for your bike and weapons in the shop. The grind for trust is considerably slower than the grind for credits, so consider how you spend your time. I’d say to wait until the story takes you to the third camp in the game before you decide how to go about things.

2.Clear Out Infestations Right Away

Throughout Days Gone you’ll run into Freaker infestations, areas that are full of Freaker nests that Deacon will grumble about clearing out to make the roads safer. You want to do this since infestations are actually roadblocks to fast travel. You won’t be able to zap between two places if there’s an infestation along the way. Days Gone is a sprawling game with plenty of lengthy bike rides, which you’ll want the option to skip every now and then.

3.Upgrade Your Stamina

Every once in a while, you’ll find something called NERO injectors that will allow you to upgrade one of your resource pools: health, stamina, or focus. There’s a good reason to upgrade each, but your life will be much easier if you prioritize stamina. Later parts of the game will require you to run like hell, and you’ll want that stamina pool to be nice and deep.

4.Prioritize Melee Skills

Days Gone gives Deacon three skill trees to upgrade as you earn experience: melee, ranged, or survival. Working through the melee tree easily pays the most dividends, since staying quiet while taking out freakers is key to survival. Get the melee skill that lets you repair your weapon with scrap as soon as possible, since it’s great being able to keep using a ripper blade when you’re surrounded by piles of lumber.

5.Always Be Crafting

Deacon packs light and can’t carry much of anything, so if you’re able to craft something, do it, and clear up space in your inventory.

6.Never Leave Camp Without A Full Tank

Every time you return to a camp, you should do the following: Gas up your bike and get it repaired at the mechanic, and restock your ammunition and suppressors at the merchant. Missions will usually dry you out supply-wise, so heading out without doing a supply run first is a good way to end up in a bad spot. Mechanics can also retrieve your bike if it’s stuck without gas or at the bottom of a river, so make your way to camp if you get separated from your bike.

7.Mind Your Bike

While fuel management is a major element of riding around in Days Gone, the game is a little less clear on how your engine status affects your trips. Whenever you’re off your bike, you’ll see a percentage indicating how much damage your engine can take. If it reaches zero, your bike won’t be driving anywhere. You can repair your bike by using scrap, so make sure you always have some on you, and upgrade your bike as soon as you can in order to increase its damage resistance and the size of its fuel tank.

8.Think About Clearing Ambush Camps

Every once in a while you’ll be on the road in Days Gone, minding your own business, when blam, a sniper takes out your engine block, sending you flying from your now-useless bike. Want to know how to stop this? Clear the ambush camps on your map, which will stop ambushes from spawning in an area. Besides ridding you of this inconvenience, you’ll also unlock new weapons and gain access to a bunker to which you can fast-travel. Not a bad set of rewards for a pretty easy task.

15 Beginners Tips And Tricks Days Gone Doesn’t Tell You


Days Gone’s survival horror underbelly gives it just enough personality to distance it from the dozens of other open worlds already available. A dense selection of overlapping gameplay mechanics makes for entertaining action, even if the title’s unremarkable mission design doesn’t always make the best of them. The story can drift, and the overall package isn’t quite as polished as its PS4 exclusive counterparts – but as far as gaming comfort food goes, you could feast on much worse snacks than this.


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