Bohemia Interactive today released an update for its Early Access title Take On Mars. The update equips all Take On Mars players with the ability to grow plants that produce consumable food. From now on, players will also need to be careful about their hydration and general health status.
Bohemia Interactive today published the 2015 roadmap to release for their space exploration sim game, Take On Mars – which is currently available as an Early Access title on Steam.
Making its debut at last year’s E3 Expo, Bohemia Interactive today released 11 new screenshots for the upcoming Expedition One update of its Early Access simulation game Take On Mars™.
Bohemia Interactive, an award-winning video games developer based in the Czech Republic, today announce their plan to launch the first ever manned mission to Mars. The project, which uses ‘Expedition One’ as its working title, is part of the studio’s effort to explore the red planet and – ultimately – establish a human colony on Mars. While the first space shuttle is scheduled to depart as early as April this year, Bohemia Interactive is still actively recruiting for people to join its marsonauts training program.
Bohemia Interactive today released a deck of Steam Trading Cards for its space exploration sim game, Take On Mars. By playing the game and collecting Trading Cards, people can obtain various pieces of artwork – which can be crafted into badges, drop loot in the form of profile skins, or even offer rewards such as Steam discount vouchers.
Furthermore, on October 3rd, Bohemia Interactive intends to release a major new update for Take On Mars. Titled as the Deimos content pack, this free update adds two brand new locations for you to explore, a new Zero-G Probe vehicle for zero-gravity environment, plus new features such as ‘Dynamic Mission Generation’, a revamped ‘Part Failure System’ and the expanded ‘Dynamic Weather System’.
The price of Take On Mars will also be increased to 13.99 EUR/ 17.99 USD/ 11.99 GBP onOctober 3rd. The game is currently available as an Early Access title on Steam andStore.bistudio.com for 9.99 EUR/ 12.99 USD/ 8.99 GBP.
Together with the announcement of the October plans for Take On Mars, Bohemia Interactive today released a major update for its new installment in the Take On™ simulation video game series. Landing a complete integration of Steam Workshop, several new side-missions, theWorkbench suite for mod-makers, alongside various other improvements and fixes, the ‘Mars Builder’ update expands the game’s universe and adds new dimensions for players to explore.
The addition of Steam Workshop to Take On Mars enables players to upload, play and share a wide range of player-created content – including new terrains, models, and scenarios created with the in-game 3D editor. To kick things off, the development team created and shared an example mod pack, which includes a new crater location, a 4WD Buggy vehicle, plus a few options for customizing the Buggy with alternative sounds, configurations, equipment (turrets), and textures.
The Take On Mars team is also proud to announce the upcoming Deimos update. Available on October 3rd, this free update includes two brand new locations for you to explore, and a vehicle designed for zero gravity environments, the Zero-G Probe. Furthermore, the update brings along several new features, such as ‘Dynamic Mission Generation’, which dynamically creates photo, exploration and analysis tasks around the player’s location. Another feature is the overhauled ‘Part Failure System’, which makes part failures much more reactive to the weather conditions and player’s actions. Related to weather conditions, sandstorms, strong winds, and dust devils will also be making their debut in Take On Mars with the planned October update.
The free Deimos update will be made available through an automatic Steam update onOctober 3, 2013. After this date, the price of Take On Mars will be also increased to 13.99 EUR/ 17.99 USD/ 11.99 GBP. The game is currently available on Steam (Early Access) and Store.bistudio.com for 9.99 EUR/ 12.99 USD/ 8.99 GBP.
Bohemia Interactive has released a first update for its exploration sim game, Take On Mars. Featuring various game fixes and improvements, the new update also enables manual control for Mars landings. The complete overview of changes can be found in the changelog.
In Take On Mars, players control various fully simulated mobile Rovers and stationary landers, while exploring realistic terrain, based on actual satellite data from locations such as Victoria Crater. The game includes 3 separate modes: Space Program, Scenarios, and Editor. In Space Program, players operate from the perspective of a science-driven Space Agency, while Scenarios head straight to Mars for individual missions. Take On Mars also provides players with a 3D scenario editor, and supports modding.
Bohemia Interactive today released its brand new installment in the Take On™ simulation video game series, Take On Mars. Available exclusively on Steam (Early Access) andStore.bistudio.com for 12.99 USD/9.99 EUR/8.99 GBP, Take On Mars provides people with the opportunity to enlist as a Rover Operator and explore real locations on Mars.
As with any space exploration mission, the initial launch of Take On Mars is just the start of the journey. By making the game available as an Early Access title on Steam, Bohemia Interactive hopes to work together with players to create the most dynamic exploration sim game possible. Thus, besides the Space Program campaign and the individual scenarios, the game also comes with a 3D scenario editor, Steam Workshop integration (to be added later) and modding support. Regular updates to the game are to be expected, and players are welcome to report game issues or provide suggestions to the dedicated TKOM Feedback Tracker.
In Take On Mars, you take place in the seat of a Rover Operator, allowing you to control various fully simulated mobile Rovers and stationary landers. With this scientific arsenal at your disposal, you will work your way through the numerous Science Missions in each location, unlocking the secrets of Mars’ distant past.