Valve is responsible for some of the greatest video games and systems of all time. And now, they're delving into the realm of card games to bring Dota 2 to life in a way never done before! This is Artifact, and it's a game that's very much worth your time.
For this isn't a simple card game, rather, it is a collaboration between legendary card game designer Richard Garfield and Valve. That's quite a team-up, wouldn't you say? This digital card game is not one to follow trends, rather, it's one to try and set the trends. With the characters and world-setting of Dota 2, and the limitless strategies that the game provides, you'll never grow bored with the title, as there's so much to do.
But, as in every good card game, the main crux is to defeat your opponent soundly, and epically. Three lanes of combat will need your attention. How will you defeat your opponents? How will you use your cards to their fullest potential? Artifact gives you an unlimited hand size, and unlimited number of units you control, and an unlimited mana you can employ. The only limit here is your skill in strategy.
The battle is coming for you, will you be ready to fight with all you got?
But what's a card game without rivals, right? Artifact will let you battle not only your friends, but the world at large, and knowing Valve, you can bet that tournaments will rise up. And if you're lucky enough, you'll be in them.
You can get the Steam Key for Artifact here, don't miss out!
Have You Played? is an endless stream of game retrospectives. One a day, every day, perhaps for all time. This is the one that stings the most. The commercially-unsuccessful game that most makes me want to stand in front of unwelcoming crowds, pound on my chest and scream about how wrong you all are...
Artifact is one of the more infamous videogame bombs of recent years: Designed for Valve by the creator of Magic: The Gathering—basically a guaranteed recipe for a hit—it flamed out spectacularly, from a peak concurrent player count of more than 46,000 in December 2018 to less than 1,0...
Twitch, the livestreaming site owned by Amazon, are trying to sue the digivandals who in May broadcast videos of pornography, copyrighted movies and TV shows, and actual real-world murders. The offenders pretended to be streaming Artifact, dominating Twitch’s section for the Valve card game....
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