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If you're a total completionist and you're feeling like you've already missed out, don't fret. You can go back and play previous days' levels with their heroes, and you can earn their relics. You can't compete on the leaderboards, though - the competition closes when the new day's levels unlock. If you want to make a name for yourself in 1000 Heroz, you'll have to be willing to put in your daily time.
For a quick, cheap gaming fix on the go, 1000 Heroz has enough going for it to be worth a look. Although the controls aren’t nearly as precise as we’d like, the sheer variety (and potential variety) of tracks and the generally good level design makes up for other shortcomings. The creative focus on leaderboards adds an entertaining sense of competition to the simple gameplay. We can’t imagine too many players still racing by the time the 1000th level is released, but for now this is a decent way to spend a buck.
The finely tuned platforming lays solid foundations for a leaderboard racer, and the custom leaderboards are well implemented, but this just doesn't feel like something you'll be playing in a month, never mind three years. You can’t fault its ambition, and it may yet transform itself into an essential title, but presently, 1000 Heroz falls short of its lifespan.
For its price, you really can’t go wrong with this game. Sure, it may be simple, but you can keep going to try and get the new relics and to see information about new heroes each day. Plus, they’ll eventually be new eras to go to and quite a bit more to see. As long as you’re in it for the long run, 1000 Heroz will give you plenty to do.