User review spotlight: Ultima IV: Quest of the Avatar (DOS)

Navy SEALs: Weapons of Mass Destruction (Windows)

Published by
Developed by
ESRB Rating
100 point score based on reviews from various critics.
5 point score based on user ratings.

User Reviews

There are no reviews for this game.

Our Users Say

Category Description MobyScore
Acting The quality of the actors' performances in the game (including voice acting). 1.5
AI How smart (or dumb) you perceive the game's artificial intelligence to be 1.4
Gameplay How well the game mechanics work (player controls, game action, interface, etc.) 2.0
Graphics The quality of the art, or the quality/speed of the drawing routines 2.0
Personal Slant How much you personally like the game, regardless of other attributes 1.8
Sound / Music The quality of the sound effects and/or music composition 1.2
Story / Presentation The main creative ideas in the game and how well they're executed 1.2
Overall MobyScore (5 votes) 1.6

The Press Says

MobyRanks are listed below. You can read here for more information about MobyRank.
With horrid AI, lousy visuals, and boring level design, Navy Seals: Weapons of Mass Destruction is one budget title best left on the shelf.
Voilà un nom à rallonge pour un jeu qui ne mérite pourtant pas que l'on s'y attarde. FPS moderne consacré à la glorieuse et prestigieuse armée américaine, qui comme chacun le sait, constitue l'essentiel du camp des gentils, Navy Seals 2 se laisse déborder en qualité par les grands anciens du genre, pourtant séniles aujourd'hui.
PC Gamer
The action takes place in nine missions spanning three locations: Iraq, North Korea, and Pakistan. Appropriately, it’ll take you all of three hours to finish them. As you’re chucking the box, notice how wonderful it feels to be able to aim properly; and as it hits the trash can with a satisfying clunk, you can be assured that you’ve just experienced the height of its realism.
Even good games usually put the design credits at the end, or at least place them in a separate option off the main menu. ValuSoft's new budget-priced first-person shooter, Navy SEALs: Weapons of Mass Destruction, lists the developers' names front and center during a movielike credit sequence that plays during the opening cutscene. It's hard to imagine that anyone would want his or her name prominently displayed on such an abysmal game, especially one whose only distinguishing feature is that it's actually even worse than the awful game that preceded it, a contender for worst game of last year, Elite Forces: Navy SEALs.
Not surprisingly, their hard-earned $19.99 could be better spent -- on anything at all. Just pick something at random because hardly anything could be as bad as this game. Navy SEALs: Weapons of Mass Destruction is so atrocious that it's an insult to the art of game design, not to mention the people who mistakenly purchase it. Astonishingly, it's actually a sequel to the original Navy SEALs game, which wasn't so hot, either; if a game so badly panned can actually garner a sequel, heaven help us.
Worth Playing
To sum it up, Navy Seals: Weapons of Mass Destruction is the worst title I have every played. I have not had a worse game play experience in my life. How can I say this, do not buy this title. Valuesoft made their money by making low budget puzzle and table games. There is no shame in this. Making the Navy Seals series is a mistake though. It needed a lot of further development and better features.
Bon qu'est-ce que je peux dire encore. C'est court, y a pas de multijoueur mais de toutes façons on n'en voudrait pas et puis c'est super vilain. Voilà je pense qu'on a fait le tour. Une fois de plus l'argument du prix réduit fait doucement rigoler puisque pour des prix tout mini on peut toujours se procurer de vieux hits bien meilleurs. Voilà, donc quand vous verrez la pub pour acheter Navy Seals 2, "le jeu de l'année chez ton marchand de journaux", vous zappez.