Tagged With call of duty zombies


It’s been exactly one month since the release of Call of Duty: Black Ops 4, which made the risky decision to jettison the single-player campaign in favour of an online-only approach.

So far, it’s been a smoother-than-expected ride, with a few speed bumps along the way.


The fourth instalment of Treyarch’s Black Ops series might be the first Call of Duty to forgo a single-player campaign. But after a spate of less-than-fully-satisfying entries in the once-reliable series, putting the full force of its efforts behind the multiplayer has paid off: Call of Duty: Black Ops 4 finds the perfect middle ground between classic COD and the “jetpack” era, reviving the franchise’s fun in many ways.


The Zombies World Championship is returning on Sunday, August 5, and the future looks positive for competitive Call of Duty Zombies. Highly-skilled finalists will compete for an increased prize pool in a tournament that promises to be more polished than last year’s inaugural event.


It's been nearly ten years since the release of Call of Duty: World at War, the last game in the series to dip into World War II before last year's revival. With a ridiculous amount of hours logged on Call of Duty: WWII, I decided to revisit it recently, using Xbox One's backward compatibility. It still holds up remarkably well, despite all the hackers.


Secrets lurk everywhere in the Zombies mode of any given Call of Duty, and the recently-released WWII is no exception. If you've been screaming and struggling to survive The Final Reich, you may not have realised the prologue contains a secret room, or that there are six more playable characters to unlock.


Trials Fusion is a side-on motorbike game. It is not a first-person shooter. In fact it's about as far from a first-person shooter as you're going to get. So it's magic that you can take the game's map editor and build a replica of Call of Duty: Zombies with it.