Dungeon Siege from Diablo games Archives

Dungeon Siege from Diablo games Archives

Dungeon Siege from Diablo games Archives

Dungeon Siege from Diablo games Archives

Vertigames

This article was written out of necessity back in 2005… I was looking for a new gig and one studio asked for, as part of its application, a paper analyzing one of several possible games. Diablo 2 was on the list. Great timing! I had gone from X-Men Legends, where I learned the ups and downs of action RPG’s to working on Lord of the Rings Online, where discussions of scope and the feasibility of various online choices was the topic of the day. Both games set a lot of speculation stewing in my head about what could be done with the Diablo formula and why it was successful in the first place.

Analysis of Diablo II

by Patrick Lipo

Introduction

When the first Diablo was being previewed in 1995, most people (myself included) were blissfully unaware of its all-out potential. “I played that exact same game on mainframes 10 years ago,” we’d say, patting ourselves on the back. While we were congratulating ourselves, we had forgotten how those games had something that kept us playing and playing.

Blizzard could have simply created a polished copy of Rogue, Moria or Hack and done well, but they managed to refine the experience even further. Diablo was about giving gamers what the wanted, or perhaps what they needed, whether they knew it or not. Building off that success, Diablo II was able to add significant new features without spoiling what the original did right.

What Was Done Well

Simple World Presentation

2D may be “dead” to some, but the use of a 2D field was key to Diablo’s initial accessibility to millions. Everything the player needed to know about his surroundings was right in front of him. North was always up, just like a map. Yet, the isometric view and the 3D-rendered sprites kept the game from looking old. The Sims made a similar choice, and enjoyed similar ease-of-use.

Simple Controls

Click where you want to go. Click what you want to attack. What could be simpler? What Diablo I & II offers is a intuitive, rhythmic, and even mindless player experience at the lowest level. This allows the game to transcend the moment-to-moment battles and make people think about longer-term goals, such as completing the dungeon or gaining the next level. They could have added more moves to the player character (as Blade & Sword attempted), but would have clouded what worked so well, and pushed the emphasis to abilities and loot.

Frequent Rewards

From the very first Quill Rat slain, the coins spew forth, highlighting the strong cycle of rewards in Diablo II. While combat with a single opponent is simplistic, each enemy carries its own surprise contents. Who cares if a tiny Fetish unrealistically explodes like a piñata filled with gold, weapons and armor? Each and every kill feels different and rewarding because the player gets the pleasure of collecting new spoils, and rooting through a full inventory of randomly-generated items can be like a miniature Christmas morning.

The level progression curve is equally rewarding. While an MMO or pen-and-paper derived RPG such as Baldur’s Gate must space level advances with huge sessions of play, Diablo II manages to reward the player often, beginning at about five minutes and smoothly progressing towards around an hour. These frequent level-ups give the player yet another gift-unwrapping session of choosing which skills to acquire or advance. And while another game might provide finely-granular skill points to allocate, each Diablo II skill improvement is noticeable, with a beefy jump in damage, number of minions, or power duration.

Identifiable, Overlapping Goals

A major force in Diablo I and II’s long-lasting appeal is their presentation of goals. The player’s quest objectives are bold and easy to understand, such as “go here”, “find this” or “kill all of X in this area”. Beyond quests, the player can easily identify personal goals for his character, such as “level up”, “get this high-level spell”, or “become powerful enough to wield this weapon”. All these objectives are dangled in front of the player like carrots on a stick… You go into a highly-populated dungeon and you know what to do. You look at your skill tree and you see what prerequisites you need to summon an Iron Golem. Check your inventory and you see that sword that you just need three more points of strength to wield.

Coupled perfectly with this is the way that all of these goals overlap. In some games, the completion of a level gives the player an opportunity to catch their breath and consider quitting their session. In the Diablo series, the completion of a dungeon may bring you most of the way to earning another level, encouraging you to finish it off. However, once you earn that level, you might be halfway through another dungeon, drawing you to player just a bit longer to finish that up… And so it continues.

My first awareness of this dynamic came from playing the original Civilization, which had a similar loop of drawing the player from completing one more unit to finishing up that last attack before quitting for the night. Encouraging this sort of compulsive play behavior is not desirable in every type of game… Tetris’s strength comes from the ease of picking it up for a quick game, and massively-multiplayer games become more expensive to host if their players are active for 16 hours a day. However, for games such as Diablo II and Civilization, the goal structure had the effect of keeping people playing until the light of dawn began streaming through the window…

Randomness and Repeatability

The random generation of items and dungeons in Diablo II is something that outwardly sounds like a nice bullet-point for the sales flyer, but ultimately is integral to the series’ enduring presence. The dungeons have enough variation to make successive plays through (with the same advanced character or an entirely new class) different enough to keep the sense of discovery, but they are not so random as to make the dungeons appear “patchwork” (as seen in the PSP release of Untold Legends). The monsters have a sliding-scale difficulty that helps them remain challenging throughout your replay curve. The items have a fantastic, smart variability that provides statistics and powers that are interesting at the times you really want them. That last feature is something that Dungeon Siege had difficulty replicating (where you often saw Colossal Two-handed Mallets of Wisdom™ or Magic Wands of Excessive Strength™).

Integration of the Meta Experience

The effort that was put into making Diablo II replayable was exploited to the fullest in providing a metagame as well. Once the player completes the full story, it wraps almost seamlessly into the next play-through at a higher challenge level. The advancement curve is such that multiple completions are needed to fully experience everything a class has to offer (and even then there are other classes to explore). This embrace of the player’s experience above and beyond a single telling of the game narrative is something that more games should incorporate.

Minimizing Dead Playtime

One final element that helped give the Diablo series appeal was its conscientious reduction of dead time at any cost. Most RPG’s have some measure of uneventful busywork or travel, but elements such as the Town Portals virtually eliminate any dead travel time in the game. RPG purists doubtless were infuriated at this break with “reality” and “world sense”, but this addition had a far, far, far more positive effect on the player experience than a negative one. Diablo II added sprinting and item highlighting that identified and alleviated tedious bits that existed in the first game, showing that the developers considered this issue important to track down and solve.

What Could Be Improved

More Random Side-Quests

The randomized content of Diablo II is inspiring, as is the simplicity of their quests. One thing that I would do to maximize the value of such a powerful and versatile system is create far more simple side-quests than the game originally provided. The content structure and world layout of Diablo II makes a natural potential for creating hundreds of quests with variable properties that an industrious (and thorough) character can embark on. The component-based map structure allows the game to sprinkle quests into almost any map, each with a named monster and a rare or unique drop, so that adding new dungeons to a previously featureless play zone can provide an entirely new feel. There could be only a limited number of quests available for each play-through, so that it might take the player dozens of characters to see all of the possibilities.

These side-quests could also work with Diablo II’s replayability. By tracking the player’s completion history with different characters, the game could open up specialized quests on subsequent run-throughs. Complete the paladin on the hardest difficulty and your next character might get some holy artifact. This could bring more long-term goals than Easter eggs like the cow quest already provide.

Feedback for Hit-or-Miss

A difficult issue with real-time games that use to-hit rolls is what to do when the character misses his attack. Typically, a miss is shown as a normal hit with no effect or sound. Diablo is this way, allowing the player to click frantically at an enemy, but with only some percentage of the attacks resulting in damage, the rest passing through uneventfully. The player feedback on this is weak, resulting in a little bit of mystery around what is a “good” or “bad” attack total.

Having taken on this issue in the action-RPG X-Men Legends, there are a few things that can be done to help better represent it to the player. The first is to play a “dodge” or “parry” animation on the opponent that shows that player why damage was not done. This can be exciting, adding in new motion to the interaction, but it must be done carefully to avoid confusing the player (for example, big dodging motions might make the player think that the AI is doing something to keep away from him, as though he is doing something wrong). It can also put new pressures on the character animators, particularly if you wish to synchronize the animation with the incoming attack (although this is less necessary with Diablo’s smaller characters). Finally, in a game with many attacks coming into a single target, deciding which ones to respond to can become almost arbitrary.

In X-Men the above was impractical due to memory and manpower limitations, so an alternate approach was taken. A failed attack roll is deemed a “weak hit”, with almost no effect and an unsatisfying “thup” sound. For successful hits, an effect is selected from a set of increasingly intense impacts, depending on how much the player’s attack totals exceed the enemy’s defense. In addition to the hit sound, a secondary “rumble” sound is mixed in to give extra “oomph” to powerful hits. The result of this tactic is that when the player first meets a new creature that is fairly tough, he does weak hits, but as he begins to gain experience and outclass it, he is rewarded by much more powerful effects to go with his increased damage-dealing.

More Dungeon Interactivity

Diablo dungeons are very good at providing exactly what they need as far as functionality. Their interactivity needs are very simple… a key may unlock a door or trigger an animation, flipping a bit in the dungeon and little else. This makes “what you do” in the dungeons fairly limited. By adding a few moving elements such as sliding walls and mobile platforms, certain situations could gain more of a time element, such as protecting a caravan or moving through an area before a wall crushes the player.

Also, if destructible structures and walls were added, player spells could have much more tangible impact on the world, and monsters would be able to smash their way through obstructions for dramatic effect.

Encounter Generation

At this point I’ve given suggestions on content, presentation and technology, but played it fairly safe (any schlep can say “more quests!” or “break stuff!”), so I’ll add something that might have more impact on Diablo II’s gameplay. The standard play structure of Diablo II involves creatures that sit and wait for you to clear them out, after which an area is empty until reset. For the sake of contrast, this could be enhanced by creating encounters that come to the player instead. These could be used to occasionally liven up travel through a cleared-out area, or add tension to certain objectives with ambushes, retaliations or pursuits.

These encounters would need to be generated with the same care as the rest of Diablo II’s randomized content, fitting with the appropriate biome, challenge level and terrain features. They would also have to be provided at carefully timed moments, so as to not betray the feeling of accomplishment that a player feels when walking through an area he devastated. A useful technique would be to let the player in on exactly what is happening by announcing the attack with a battle cry or even a special title (“Raptor Vengeance!”) when one is triggered.

In the case of random quests, these encounters could greatly enhance the sorts of events that can occur. Finally, generated encounters could potentially provide the game with the feel of hand-crafted content without the manpower and testing challenges typically experienced by heavily scripted games.

Conclusion

I hope that this analysis of Diablo II was not so drawn out that I lost you two pages ago. The game at its core is so simple, yet it did so many things right. It is amazing that more games haven’t benefited from the lessons it brought to the industry.

DiabloEmergenceMetagamesPowerRPGX-Men LegendsИсточник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]
, Dungeon Siege from Diablo games Archives

Dungeon Siege II: Burning Questions

We've followed up with Chris Taylor, creator of Dungeon Siege, with answers to your burning questions about Dungeon Siege II and beyond.

Following our first exclusive chat with charismatic Chris Taylor from Gas Powered Games, Microsoft's people offered us the chance to follow up with the hardworking development executive to get your burning questions answered about Dugneon Siege II... and more.

Our thanks to the users of Kikizo's Forum, the folks over at Gaming-Age Forums, and other assorted members of Interweb-land for getting together to ask Chris all the tough questions!


Kikizo: It feels like a game that could benefit from joypad support, is this possible at all?

Taylor: If the game was a single hero character then this would be much easier, but unfortunately with a multi-character party, it requires a significant amount of work to do right.

Kikizo: When I play is it more important to focus on weapons or your team members?

Taylor: I think a good player will split his focus between both, making sure they are always using the best weapon or spell available, but at the same time, make sure you are managing their skills effectively.

Chris Taylor - CEO, Gas Powered Games

Kikizo: How do you feel about many people comparing the game to Diablo?

Taylor: I think its fine... and hey, that's how our business works. If I made a first person shooter, I think many would likely compare it to Doom or Half Life 2.

Kikizo: Did you get Jeremy Soule to do the soundtrack for this one?

Taylor: We did indeed! And Jeremy is working with us again on Supreme Commander.

Kikizo: When will the SDK be released?

Taylor: The DS2TK is scheduled to be released in a couple of weeks, pending a little internal testing.

Kikizo: Now that you've established the DS series, will there be a Dungeon Siege III or would you consider a more "in-depth" RPG-style game in the future?

Taylor: We are indeed considering another Dungeon Siege game, although we were thinking of doing something on the console as well as on the PC.

Kikizo: How have you changed the sequel game since the original to make it appeal to a broader RPG audience and hence attract more core RPG gamers?

Taylor: We focused on story and the characters a lot more this time around. We worked on the character dialog, and really fleshed out the world fiction and tried to bring all the elements together in a more complete way rather than making everything a big excuse for more combat. Having said that, we always stuck to the core tenets of gameplay, and that is game's combat and action components.

Kikizo: How did you decide to change the combat system from the original game, and for what reason(s) were they changed?

Taylor: The most common feedback we received was that the game's combat felt too automated, so we reduced that automation and each new attack requires a mouse click. For those who liked it the old way, we put in an option to have it act like it did before. Overall, we made a lot more changes to the movement and combat system, but many are very subtle, but took a lot of work to refine.

Kikizo: Which feature that did remain in Dungeon Siege 2 are you most happy with?

Taylor: I was very happy with a lot of features, because that was our goal, to really pack the game full of a lot of new stuff. Off the top of my head, the new skill system, multi-character parties in multiplayer and cool new ideas like pets you can feed random loot to.

Kikizo: Have you ever thought of taking the Dungeon Siege universe to a different style of game? MMO or FPS perhaps?

Taylor: Sure, absolutely. You never know, you could see either one of those next time around...

Kikizo: Are there any interesting Easter eggs/hidden features in Dungeon Siege 2?

Taylor: Yep, and although I don't think it's right that I tell you and spoil it, I will say that if you thought the original Dungeon Siege chicken level was insane, well...

Kikizo: As most fans of the game will know, a Dungeon Siege movie will be coming soon, how much input have Gas Powered had with the screenplay/script?

Taylor: The production company was very professional and shared each major iteration of the script with us. We would provide input and that input was considered for each revision.

Kikizo: What's going to hold gamers' interest longer in DS2?

Taylor: Dungeon Siege II is a much, much better game, all the way around than the original. Consider that for the original we spent much of our time developing technology, and had only a short time at the end of the development cycle to focus and balance the gameplay elements. For the sequel we spend a lot more time on almost every aspect of the game, including technology, but really drilled down on creating a vast fantasy world.

Kikizo: The first game was quite RPG-lite in terms of NPC interaction. How has this been addressed?

Taylor: We spent a lot more time developing the characters, the back-history, and dialog. Since the game is an action RPG, we know that players are not always interested in reading lots of scrolling dialog. We spent a lot of time working to strike a balance between too much and too little talking.

Kikizo: Will DS2 offer a more story driven experience or are you primarily concerning yourself with hack-and-slashing?

Taylor: We moved the needle towards a more traditional RPG story, but still stayed very much on the side of an action based RPG. A lot of people really do enjoy the deep dialog trees but we are wary than many others do not... it's a tough balance.

Kikizo: If you could write a game for any age group and not worry about sales, marketing, etc, which age group would you target the game too?

Taylor: I think I would target my own age, because that's the age that I ultimately think I understand the best. I think that's 14, right?

Kikizo: Why are you doing graphic novels for the game? Will there be more or is it just a one off?

Taylor: We like to try new ideas, and the Dark House comic was a great experiment to see what it is like to get a project like that done. Just the other day we talked about doing another one, but who knows, these ideas come and go all the time.

Kikizo: Will there be an expansion for DS2?

Taylor: We haven't made any announcements yet, but hmmm, interesting idea! [smiles]

Kikizo: What's next for Gas Powered Games?

Taylor: We're hard at work on Supreme Commander and will have new announcements in the near future! Sign up for our newsletter to stay on top of all our latest developments!


Video Coverage
(Latest Videos & Video FAQ)
PLEASE DO NOT DIRECT LINK TO ANY MEDIA FILE ON KIKIZO
DescriptionDur.SizeDetails
Dungeon Siege II
Walkthrough video with Chris Taylor (hi)  
9.09m66.9MBDF, SD, 30
640x480
1Mbps
Dungeon Siege II
Walkthrough video with Chris Taylor (low)  
9.09m21.2MBDF, low, 30
640x480
300KMbps
Dungeon Siege II
Trailer (high quality)  
1.08m12MBSD, 30
640x480
1.5Mbps



Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]
Dungeon Siege from Diablo games Archives

Subscriber's Corner Email Lists Log In

GAMES-L Archives


July 2002, Week 3


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Deadly dozen 2 closed beta testers needed

Kevin Jenkins

Mon, 15 Jul 2002 23:20:52 -0700

47 lines

Re: Deadly dozen 2 closed beta testers needed

Rick Balkins aka Wildstar

Mon, 15 Jul 2002 23:37:25 -0700

48 lines

Re: Deadly dozen 2 closed beta testers needed

Rick Balkins aka Wildstar

Mon, 15 Jul 2002 23:40:01 -0700

36 lines

Re: Deadly dozen 2 closed beta testers needed

Campbell, Bennett

Tue, 16 Jul 2002 11:14:05 -0400

31 lines

Re: Deadly dozen 2 closed beta testers needed

Kevin Jenkins

Tue, 16 Jul 2002 09:10:25 -0700

34 lines

Re: Deadly dozen 2 closed beta testers needed

Campbell, Bennett

Tue, 16 Jul 2002 12:43:40 -0400

55 lines

Re: Deadly dozen 2 closed beta testers needed

Richard Balkins

Sun, 21 Jul 2002 02:25:37 -0400

22 lines

Re: Deadly dozen 2 closed beta testers needed

Kevin Jenkins

Sun, 21 Jul 2002 08:44:50 -0700

38 lines

Re: Deadly dozen 2 closed beta testers needed

Rick Balkins aka Wildstar

Sun, 21 Jul 2002 12:58:37 -0700

40 lines

DUNGEON SIEGE: "Set Bonuses for armor, weapons" as in DIABLO II ---?

Peyton Bradham

Mon, 15 Jul 2002 19:24:29 -0400

58 lines

Game design- speech struct

Roger D. Vargas

Mon, 15 Jul 2002 16:42:14 -0400

25 lines

Re: Game design- speech struct

Kevin Jenkins

Tue, 16 Jul 2002 09:08:56 -0700

31 lines

Re: Game design- speech struct

Roger D. Vargas

Tue, 16 Jul 2002 12:40:34 -0400

46 lines

Re: Game design- speech struct

Campbell, Bennett

Tue, 16 Jul 2002 12:42:25 -0400

56 lines

Re: Game design- speech struct

Kevin Jenkins

Tue, 16 Jul 2002 10:18:22 -0700

103 lines

Re: Game design- speech struct

Campbell, Bennett

Tue, 16 Jul 2002 13:56:35 -0400

40 lines

Re: Game design- speech struct

Rick Balkins aka Wildstar

Tue, 16 Jul 2002 17:19:41 -0700

63 lines

Game import sites

Peter

Fri, 19 Jul 2002 11:07:59 -0400

21 lines

Re: Game import sites

Joe Monson

Fri, 19 Jul 2002 16:49:08 -0600

29 lines

Re: Red Alert 2 crashes

Leong Meng Chew

Thu, 18 Jul 2002 16:09:28 +0800

61 lines



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July 1999, Week 1
June 1999, Week 5
June 1999, Week 4
June 1999, Week 3
June 1999, Week 2
June 1999, Week 1
May 1999, Week 5
May 1999, Week 4
May 1999, Week 3
May 1999, Week 2
May 1999, Week 1
April 1999, Week 5
April 1999, Week 4
April 1999, Week 3
April 1999, Week 2
April 1999, Week 1
March 1999, Week 5
March 1999, Week 4
March 1999, Week 3
March 1999, Week 2
March 1999, Week 1
February 1999, Week 5
February 1999, Week 4
February 1999, Week 3
February 1999, Week 2
February 1999, Week 1
January 1999, Week 5
January 1999, Week 4
January 1999, Week 3
January 1999, Week 2
January 1999, Week 1
December 1998, Week 5
December 1998, Week 4
December 1998, Week 3
December 1998, Week 2
December 1998, Week 1
November 1998, Week 5
November 1998, Week 4
November 1998, Week 3
November 1998, Week 2
November 1998, Week 1
October 1998, Week 5
October 1998, Week 4
October 1998, Week 3
October 1998, Week 2
October 1998, Week 1
September 1998, Week 5
September 1998, Week 4
September 1998, Week 3
September 1998, Week 2
September 1998, Week 1
August 1998, Week 5
August 1998, Week 4
August 1998, Week 3
August 1998, Week 2
August 1998, Week 1
July 1998, Week 5
July 1998, Week 4
July 1998, Week 3
July 1998, Week 2
July 1998, Week 1
June 1998, Week 5
June 1998, Week 4
June 1998, Week 3
June 1998, Week 2
June 1998, Week 1
May 1998, Week 5
May 1998, Week 4
May 1998, Week 3
May 1998, Week 2
May 1998, Week 1
April 1998, Week 5
April 1998, Week 4
April 1998, Week 3
April 1998, Week 2
April 1998, Week 1
March 1998, Week 5
March 1998, Week 4
March 1998, Week 3
March 1998, Week 2
March 1998, Week 1
February 1998, Week 5
February 1998, Week 4
February 1998, Week 3
February 1998, Week 2
February 1998, Week 1
January 1998, Week 5
January 1998, Week 4
January 1998, Week 3
January 1998, Week 2
January 1998, Week 1


Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]
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