Super Smash Bros. Ultimate
Super Smash Bros. Ultimate
Super Smash Bros
4.5 Review



Latest Date:



Nintendo Co., Ltd.

16.2 GB

Dec 07, 2018

Japanese, English, French, German, Italian

  • Switch

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Super Smash Bros. Ultimate is a 2018 Japanese crossover fighting game developed by Bandai Namco Studios and Sora Ltd. and published by Nintendo for the Nintendo Switch. It is the fifth installment in the Super Smash Bros. series, succeeding Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS and Wii U.


Gaming icons clash in the ultimate brawl you can play anytime, anywhere! Smash rivals off the stage as new characters Simon Belmont and King K. Rool join Inkling, Ridley, and every fighter in Super Smash Bros. history. Enjoy enhanced speed and combat at new stages based on the Castlevania series, Super Mario Odyssey, and more!

How to play

The game follows the series' traditional style of gameplay: controlling one of the various characters, players must use differing attacks to weaken their opponents and knock them out of an arena. It features a wide variety of game modes, including a campaign for single-player and multiplayer versus modes. Ultimate features 89 playable fighters, including all characters from previous Super Smash Bros. games alongside newcomers. The roster ranges from Nintendo mascots to characters from third-party franchises.


Have trouble choosing a stage? Then select the Stage Morph option to transform one stage into another while battling—a series first! Plus, new echo fighters Dark Samus, Richter Belmont, and Chrom join the battle. Whether you play locally or online, savor the faster combat, new attacks, and new defensive options, like a perfect shield. Jam out to 900 different music compositions and go 1-on-1 with a friend, hold a 4-player free-for-all, kick it up to 8-player battles, and more! Feel free to bust out your GameCube controllers—legendary couch competitions await—or play together anytime, anywhere!



➤  New stages and fighters are joined by the combined rosters of every past Super Smash Bros. game

➤  Challenge others anytime, anywhere, whether you're on the couch or the go

➤  Play any way you want—locally, online, in TV mode, Tabletop mode, Handheld mode, or even with GameCube Controllers

➤  Fight faster and smarter with new and returning techniques, like the perfect shield and directional air dodge

➤  Face off in 2-4 player battles, or play against the computer

Editors' Review

Super Smash Bros. Ultimate ©Copyright by Gamdise Do not Reproduce. By JoJo


The core of Super Smash Bros. Ultimate is a party game. A game that you can sit on the sofa and play with friends. It has easy-to-use fighting gameplay and requires some platform acumen. Ultimate is a nostalgic journey, with a bunch of crazy characters on a series of classic stages, and some of the best visual effects and sounds we have seen in any game on the Nintendo platform. After all, this should be the Ultimate Smash experience, and everyone is here. Nintendo means everyone.



The list of Super Smash Bros. Ultimate is huge. There are more than 70 characters, and more are planned for DLC. The customization options are endless in terms of the level you want to play, with iconic venues from the largest Nintendo and non-Nintendo game franchises. The music is also customizable, so you can also listen to some classic tunes. Super Smash Bros. Ultimate has a very high depth. Whether you just want to enjoy the royal rumble of Nintendo characters, or you want to understand the nuances of deeper characters, there is something for everyone.


Like the previous games in the series, Ultimate has several well-known video game music composers and arrangers who provide original music and various re-arrangements for the representative franchise, totaling more than 1,000 tracks. The new features of Ultimate are the ability to bind tracks to franchises instead of individual stages, and the ability to create custom playlists for listening outside of the game when the Switch is in handheld mode.



Super Smash Bros. Ultimate is a fighting game for up to 8 players, where characters from Nintendo games and other third-party franchises must try to knock each other out of the arena. Every player has a percentage meter, which rises when they take damage, making it easier for them to launch in the air and leave the arena. Players can use various props to attack enemies or give them energy boosts, as well as pokeballs and auxiliary trophies, which respectively summon Pokémon and other non-playable characters to assist them in battle.


Ultimate once again has a classic mode, in which each fighter has its own unique ladder to defeat, but the bigger deal is World of Light, which is Ultimate's surprisingly large number of RPG-style battles. Nintendo changed the monotony of the story mode in fighting games with a new feature called Spirits. These add modifiers to your character and your opponent. In the world of light mode, you will encounter countless elves, and you will fight in battles. The styles and character combinations you will face vary greatly. Coupled with the number of crazy stages in the game, there are a lot of changes here.


The game supports local multiplayer games, local wireless and other systems, and online play via Wi-Fi or LAN connections. By beating players online, players can obtain tags that can be traded as game currency to purchase new spirits, music, and Mii Fighter costumes. The game is compatible with the Joy-Con controller, Nintendo Switch Pro controller, and GameCube controller through the use of a USB adapter. As in the previous entry, the amiibo figurine can be used to create AI-controlled character players who can become stronger through training.


Ultimate matches you with players in your area but continues to use peer-to-peer connections, which means that the quality of the experience mainly depends on the strength of each player's Internet connection. Any player's poor connection can cause significant input delays, freezes, and even freezes when the game tries to deal with delays. In a four-man game, things are most likely to go bad, whereas weak links are more likely to be found.


Regardless of network performance, Ultimate's online mode does have an interesting way to satisfy multiple ways of playing Smash Bros. You can create a public or private arena for friends and strangers, as a personal room to stipulate a specific set of rules. Quick Play provides an option where you can set your preferred ruleset, such as the number of players, item availability, winning conditions, and it will try to match you with people with similar preferences. However, Ultimate also prioritizes getting you into the game within one minute, which is great, but sometimes means that you may find yourself playing a completely different style of play.


Standard battles use one of three victory conditions: Timing, where the player’s goal is to win the most points by defeating the opponent within a limited time; Stock, where the player has a certain number of lives and must aim to be the last player standing; and Endurance, the player must simply reduce the opponent's health to zero to defeat them. Players can adjust the rules according to their preferences and save them as a preset for future matches. In limited-time matches, certain assist trophies can be scored by attacking and defeating.



Super Smash Bros. Ultimate is great and lacking, the variety of content is engaging, the robust mechanics are excellent, and the all-encompassing compilation is simply fantastic. It's hard not to care about the poor online experience, but that doesn't stop Super Smash Bros. Ultimate from shining as a flexible multiplayer game, and if you can avoid that little hurdle, I'd definitely recommend this game to you.


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