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<img src="https://image-cdn.beforward.jp/autoparts/original/201904/11104476/i-img640x480-1555730949azo3el597041.jpg" style="max-width:410px;float:left;padding:10px 10px 10px 0px;border:0px;"><p>The story is… well you already know what it is because it’s the same as every Mario title ever. Unless of course, you’re playing New Super Luigi U — which is included in the package — where Mario has been taken instead. More on the differences between the two games included later. New Super Mario Bros. U contains some of the best levels ever crafted in a Mario game — they’re all consistently good — but they do tend to run into one another after a while.<iframe width="640" height="360" src="//www.youtube.com/embed/E6dz7EYGkP0" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen style="float:right;padding:10px 0px 10px 10px;border:0px;"></iframe> You’ll be challenged in the later parts of the game, and if you choose to try and collect all the Star Coins, there’s even more challenge waiting for you after you finish the game as well. It doesn’t take too long to breeze to the credits, but to explore all the levels, and find all the Star Coins, that’ll take a while. So what’s new in this Switch port? Honestly, not a whole lot. The only real change in the game comes from the two new characters included.</p><p>Four player simultaneous multiplayer is great, but it’ll force someone to play as either Toadette or Nabbit, regardless of whether they want to or not. On top of that, playing as Toadette will mean item blocks will always give out a Super Crown, removing a potentially more useful item. Nabbit is worse though, who’ll simply hoover up items for points, removing them from play entirely for the other players. A great way to play for less experienced players, but as usual, it’ll just make multiplayer more frustrating than ever. Toadette has a single mechanical advantage over the other players though, surprisingly - when underwater, Toadette has entirely separate swimming mechanics. And shockingly, these mechanics actually make it preferable to use an analogue stick. Yep, nintendo switch amazon Toadette swims in any direction, a full 360 degrees. Other characters just mash jump to get slightly more height when underwater, but this is totally different, slightly inspired by the newer Donkey Kong Country games. It works incredibly well, although does somewhat trivialise underwater stages. But even players that bought a Wii U and New Super Mario Bros. I know what you’re thinking about.</p><p>I’ve just never seen these games as being so challenging that a younger audience couldn’t handle it. The only thing I can think of is that maybe it’s a by-product of having an intense multiplayer built in. Multiplayer mode is still a chaotic experience, but I found it more manageable this time around than I did when the mechanic was introduced on the Wii. Fortunately, the frantic madness of four people of varying degrees of skill and <a href="http://www.aee.odu.edu/finiteelement_wiki/index.php/Nintendo_Switch_32GB_Console_With_Gray_Joy-Con">nintendo switch headset</a> experience all playing a platformer at the same time is offset by some of the <a href="https://www.usatoday.com/story/tech/talkingtech/2018/11/16/nintendo-president-crushes-hopes-n-64-classic/2023397002/">mechanics</a>. Players being put in a bubble when they die for another player to pop instead of having to wait for the level to finish to keep playing is a good example of this. Levels run the gamut through all the various terrains you would expect in a Super Mario game. Green fields, in the beginning, lead to frozen tundras, mountainous slopes, underground caverns, and underwater explorations to name a few. Boo houses and mini-boss castles are thrown in for good measure.</p><p>A brand new year and with it the next Wii U game to make the leap over to <a href="https://inaime.com/web/profile/VKBNormand">nintendo switch games 2019</a> Switch - or in this case two games. New Super Mario Bros. U Deluxe - besides being a complete mouthful to say - bundles both the Wii U launch title and its downloadable expansion with a sprinkling of small changes and new additions. Nintendo’s persistence to dip back into its Wii U catalogue has proven fruitful so far but how do Mario’s 2D adventures fare for a repeat visit? As far as Mario games go, New Super Mario Bros. U sticks pretty close to the formula set out by past games in the series. You’re still making your way through a sequence of worlds each housing a bunch of small linear stages, grabbing power-ups to help you and all this eventually leading to a final battle with Bowser himself. Deserts, snowy peaks, dense forests and castles - every location you’ve likely already seen before is here.</p><p>Six years ago I reviewed New Super Mario Bros. U, a then-launch title for the Wii U. At the time I professed my love for it, there was just a certain freshness to the game. It was the first time in a while that the ‘New’ series felt like it offered something different. Without another new 2D Mario title since, can this 2012 game still be fresh in 2018? That all depends on whether you owned a Wii U or not. For those not yet acquainted with New Super Mario Bros. U, the game is both a single-player and multiplayer 2D Mario title. You can choose to play through the game by yourself, or up to three other friends can join in the chaos. You travel around the Mushroom Kingdom from world to world like the classic 2D Mario titles and knock off levels, mid-bosses and then a boss castle like you would before.</p>
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