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Artist Arnold Tsang worked on APB before it died and was unceremoniously brought back. He’s also, as Capcom fans may soon recognise, part of the Udon crew, who are unrelenting in their ability to release coffee table books full of awesome Street Fighter art.
The concept behind this live-action APB: Reloaded trailer is that people are able to assume new identities in the game and shoot guns. So one lady can morph into a schoolgirl. A business guy turns into a thug. And a nun?
When it stopped taking applications last night, the new owner of APB, the cops-and-robbers MMO, said it had more than 100,000 requests to participate in the beta for APB: Reloaded, a free-to-play reboot.
“Nine months of hard work,” could salvage All Points Bulletin, the failed cops-and-robbers MMO, but don’t expect Codemasters to be the one doing the work, says the publisher’s online general manager.
So in what must be record time, All Points Bulletin (APB) has bitten the proverbial MMO dust like many before it. There are conflicting reports about compensation for the game – with some saying they’ve received discounts or vouchers, and some saying you can’t get anything. But all accounts agree that it’s by no means easy. So our question to you is this: has Australia’s logistical isolation, for once, done us a favour?
Taking advantage of the closure of Realtime Worlds’ All-Points Bulletin, Hi-Rez Studios is giving APB refugees 30 per cent off the purchase of its massively multiplayer online shooter Global Agenda.