Jettomero: Hero of the Universe for PC
PC - Windows

Jettomero: Hero of the Universe

Sep 15, 2017

Trailer, Gameplay, & Screenshots

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About this game

Developer: Ghost Time Games
Content Rating: Teen

Summary

Play as Jettomero, a giant, indestructible, and incredibly clumsy robot determined to save the human race. Explore a procedurally generated universe by flying through space and landing on planets while trying not to destroy everything in your path. Relax as you blast through the cosmos on a hero's uncertain quest. Will you ever save the humans?

System Requirements

Recommended

  • OS: Windows 10
  • Processor: Core i7 920
  • Memory: 8 GB RAM
  • Graphics: GTX 970
  • Storage: 500 MB available space
  • Sound Card: Basic Audio Support

Minimum

  • OS: Windows 7
  • Processor: Intel Core i7 7500U 2.70Ghz
  • Memory: 8 GB RAM
  • Graphics: Intel HD Graphics 620
  • Storage: 500 MB available space
  • Sound Card: Basic Audio Support

Gamer Reviews

63 Reviews
7.73

Aggregate Gamer Reviews

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Critic Reviews

6 Reviews
6.97
Nick MonahanOct 06, 2017
If blasting around a uniquely stylish series of solar systems to some catchy tunes as a naive, clumsy and funny robot with customizable parts while uncovering a dark past sounds like it could be a fun way to kill an afternoon or unwind after work, then Jettomero is worth your time and money.
Kyle JohnsonOct 25, 2017
If anything, Jettomero is akin to Refunct or klocki, with a dash of The Iron Giant, though not tonally. Short yet interesting, but not exactly a “filling” experience. Jettomero certainly won’t win any awards for innovation in gameplay, but it’s nice to look at, and definitely fun to play. Again, it’s hard to say who will or won’t enjoy Jettomero, but there’s definitely enough here to make for an afternoon or evening of exploration.
Lexton CollinsOct 06, 2017
This is sometimes made bothersome by the fact that Jettomero himself will begin urging you to move on when it’s obvious there are still fuel cells and parts to collect. Once you do blast off again, the next planet is pretty much guaranteed to look like a color-swapped version of the last one. It might have fewer trees, more oceans, or taller buildings, but for the most part, there isn’t a lot of variation. I can understand why one planet looks pretty much the same as another to a towering robot the size of five skyscrapers, but it does make them less than interesting to the human being told his story. Meanwhile, the DDR-style button-mashing robot fights, while mostly inoffensive, aren’t very interesting, and the ciphers, while perfectly tolerable, aren’t especially fun to solve. None of what’s here is bad, but none of it quite lives up to the promise of the visual and aural presentation.

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