PC - Windows
Keep Talking and Nobody Explodes
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About this game
Developer: Steel Crate Games
Content Rating: Everyone10+
In Keep Talking and Nobody Explodes, one player is trapped in a virtual room with a ticking time bomb they must defuse. The other players are the “Experts” who must give the instructions to defuse the bomb by deciphering the information found in the bomb defusal manual. But there’s a catch: the experts can’t see the bomb, so everyone will need to talk it out – fast!
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- OS: Windows 7 or higher
- Processor: 1.5 Ghz
- Memory: 2 GB RAM
- Graphics: 256MB DirectX 9 or higher
- Storage: 1 GB available space
- Additional Notes: A printed copy of the Bomb Defusal Manual or an additional web-enabled device to view the Bomb Defusal Manual is required. The Bomb Defusal Manual is freely available at www.bombmanual.com . HTC Vive or Oculus Rift/DK2 required for VR play. Gamepad or motion controllers required for VR play.
Gamer Reviews5394 Reviews
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Critic Reviews4 Reviews
If you are tired of always playing Cards Against Humanity, Monopoly, and that Gargoyles board game on Laserdisc, then Keep Talking and Nobody Explodes will certainly give you the fix you're looking for, pending you have friends ready to be committed to the task at hand. If not, Gargoyles is always a good choice. Trust me.
Keep Talking and Nobody Explodes is not only a fully functional party game, but one of the best anyone could pick up. Its rules are very confusing at first, and since new modules get introduced fairly frequently, it can be a bit daunting to try and keep up. Don't be deterred, though, because this is a tense, exciting party title that should never be overlooked, and has plenty of content to fall in love with.
It's clear that Keep Talking and Nobody Explodes is meant to be played for a short time, perhaps with friends who may not have played as much VR before so as to demonstrate the possibilities of virtual reality. Sure, it's exciting the first time, to really trust someone who sounds a little unsure of which wire to cut is fun, but there isn't very much to come back to in the long run and perhaps it would fit better in some form of collection of casual titles instead of as a standalone game.